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Annual 



Town Report 




Pelham, New Hampshire 





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INDEX 



Town Officers and Committees 2 

Board of Selectmen Report 7 

Inventory of Valuation 9 

Treasurers Report 1 

Statement of Cemetery Trustees 1 2 

Municipal Court Statement 13 

Public Library Trustees Account 14 

Tax Collectors Report 15 

Statement of Town Clerks Accounts 1 7 

Detailed Statement of Payments ' 18 

Minutes of Annual Town Meeting 29 

Board of Adjustment Report . 30 

Building Inspector Reports 31 

Civil Defense Report 32 
Conservation Commission , 33 

Fire Department 35 

Highway Department 36 

Highway Survey Committee 37 

Library Report 40 

Nashua Regional Planning Commission 43 

Pelham High School Building Committee 44 

Pelham Industrial Commission 46 

Pelham Youth Center 48 

Pelham Municipal Court 5 1 

Pelham Recreation Commission 52 

Planning Board Report 53 

Police Department 57 

Schedule of Town Property 60 

Street Lighting Committee 61 

Certificate of Audit (Declaimer) 62 

Births 66 

Deaths 69 

Marriages 70 

Report of the Trust Funds 76 

Proposed Zoning Amendment ~ 88 

Warrant 1974 Town Meeting 89 

Budget Town of Pelham 97 

School Board Reports 101 

Pelham School Board 102 

Superintendent 104 

Assistant Superintendent Report 1 06 

Report of the Principal 1 09 

r 

School District Treasurer 115 

School District Meeting 121 

Statement of Payments 1 23 



TOWN OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES 

REPRESENTATIVES TO THE GENERAL COURT 

Philip R. Currier 
John Richardson 

Henry Seamans, Sr. 

SELECTMEN 

John C. Lavallee, Chairman, 1974 
Leonard Philbrick, 1975 
Clifton E. Hayes, 1976 

MODERATOR 

James J. Fenton 
TAX COLLECTOR 

Cheryl B. Rossi 
TOWN CLERK 

Faye B. Emerson 

TREASURER 

Herbert S. Currier 
Lucien F. Carrier 

HIGHWAY AGENT 

George M. Neskey 
BUILDING INSPECTOR 

Robert G. Edwards 
CIVIL DEFENSE DIRECTOR 

Maurice E. Nantel 

DOG OFFICER 

Arthur Heneault 

HEALTH OFFICER 

Alton M. Hodgman 

MEAT INSPECTOR 

PhilipTDe Blanchette 



OVERSEER OF PUBLIC WELFARE 

James J. Fenton 

SUPERVISORS OF CHECK LISTS 

Richard Derby, 1974 
Dorothy Hardy, 1976 
Edeltraud Seamans, 1978 

BUDGET COMMITTEE 

Daniel Atwood, 1974 

Marianne Thompson, Chairman, 1974 

James Powers, 1974 

Nathan Boutwell, 1975 

Dorothy Hardy, 1975 

Donald Foisie, 1975 

Russell Corbin, 1976 

James Tremblay, 1976 

Diana S. Westcott, 1976 

Philip J. Labranch, School Board Member 

Clifton E. Hayes, Selectman 

BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT 

Charles Bernard, Chairman, 1974 

James Emerson, 1975 

Walter Kosik, 1976 

Willis Atwood, 1977 

John Gonsalves, 1978 

Leonard Philbrick, Selectman 

CEMETERY TRUSTEES 

Austin Burns, 1974 

Wilmer Paauette, 1974 

Frank Carleton, Sexton, 1975 

Donald Foss, 1975 

Charles Herbert, 1976 

Emile Martin, 1976 

CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

Caren Estey, 1974 
Herbert Currier, 1975 
David Gaudette, 1976 
Joseph L. Horowitz, 1976 
Vincent Roderick, Chairman, 1976 
John C. Lavallee, Selectman 

FIRE DEPARTMENT 

Richard C. Mansfield, Chief 
Herbert H. Atwood, Sr. , Asst Chief 
Willis H. Atwood, Asst. Chief 
Edmund L. Lapointe, Asst. Chief 



FIRE DEPARTMENT: FIREMEN 



Daniel S. Atwood 
Frank W. Atwood, Sr. 
Nathan C. Boutwell 
Frank 0. Carl et on 
Russell L. Corbin 
Donald E. Crossley 
Maurice M. Danis 
Richard ¥. Derby 
Robert M. Edwards 
Robert B. Fletcher 
George F. Garland 
James E. Greenwood 
Robert H. Hirsch 
Charles W. Hobbs 
Charles W. Hobbs, III 

INDUSTRIAL COMMISSION 

Ann is A. Vautier, Chairman 

Herbert Madden 

Russell Leonard 

Arthur Hilbert, Jr. 

George Harris 

Maurice Picard 

Vincent Roderick 

Clifton E. Hayes, Selectman 



Alton M. Hodgman 
Norman B. Lawrence, Jr. 
Russell P. Leonard 
Brian L. Mason 
Hubert L. Mason 
Frederick R. Mansfield 
Frank P. Melanson 
Richard S. Melanson 
William A. Melanson 
Lorin M. Raymond, Sr. 
Roy H. Silloway 
David J. Slater 
Stephen V. Straughan 
Charles ¥. Therriault 
Ronald W. Therriault 



LIBRARY TRUSTEES 

Lucille Craven, 1974 
Doris Parker, 1975 
Elaine Hornbeck, 1976 

NASHUA REGIONAL PLANNING COMMISSION 

John T. Kelly, 1975 
Wren McMains , 1976 

PELHAM YOUTH CENTER BOARD 



Stephanie Tremblay 

Virginia Rivet 

John Newcomb 

Ralph Danko 

Ben Hart 

John C. Lavallee, Selectman 



PLANNING BOARD 



Paul Fisher, Jr., 1974 

Edmund Landry, 1975 

William T. Hayes, Chairman, 1976 

Carolyn Law, 1977 

Walter Remeis, 1978 

Wren McMains, 1978 

John C. Lavallee, Selectman 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 



Ralph S. Boutwell, Chief 

Frank Foisie, Captain 

Alton Hodgman, Lieutenant and Prosecuting Officer 

Roland Boucher, Sergeant Full-time 

Wayne Bariteau, Sergeant Full-time 

William Dowling, Officer Full-time 

Bernard Flanders, Sergeant Full-time 

Dennis E. Boucher, Officer Full-time 

Arthur Heneault, Officer Full-time 

Russell Corbin, Dispatcher 



POLICE DEPARTMENT: SPECIAL OFFICERS 



Willis Atwood 
Frank Carleton 
Russell Corbin 
David Curran 
Raymond Dupuis 
Arthur Hanlon 
Charles Herbert 

RECREATION COMMISSION 



Gottfried Herkomer 
Mitchell Kopacz 
William David Lyons 
Maurice Nantel 
John New comb 
Herbert Richardson 
Roy Silloway 



Arthur Hales, Director 
Larry Ormsby, 1974 
Charles Graham 
Gregg Wood, 1975, Chairman 
Duane Rowe Hartford, 1976 
Diana Westcott, 1976 



ROAD STUDY COMMITTEE 



Donald E. Burton 
Ralph Danko 
George Neskey 
Leonard Philbrick, 



Selectman 



STREET LIGHTING COMMITTEE 

Gene Beaudry 

Ralph Boutwell 

Edmund Lapoint 

Norman Lawrence 

Robert Smith, Chairman 

Leonard Philbrick, Selectman 

SURVEYORS OF WOOD & LUMBER 

Charles ¥. Hobbs 
Donald Landry 
Ellsworth Smith 
Charles Steck 
John Steck 

TOWN COMMITTEE, N. H. HIGHWAY SAFETY COMMITTEE 

Ralph Boutwell, Chairman 

John Newcomb 

Maurice Picard 

Grace O'Hearn, School Board 

Leonard Philbrick, Selectman 

TRUSTEE OF TRUST FUNDS 

Ruth Richardson, 1976 Treasurer 
Frank Atwood, 1974 
Henry Seamans , Sr., 1975 

WATER STUDY COMMITTEE 

David Curran 

Joseph DeCarolis 

Alan Laraway 

James Powers, Chairman 

William T. Hayes 

David Westcott 

John C. Lavallee, Selectman 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN REPORT 



The Board of Selectmen in the past year has recognized 
they represent town government during changing time si Whether 
Pelham can retain the character of a small community with 
rural overtones becomes an increasingly important subject as 
outside pressure mounts. 

As much time as allows the Board keeps in touch with 
and acts as liaison with all Town Department Heads, Commissions 
and Committees. It is hoped this year the five-man Board of 
Selectmen will operate at a higher efficiency level because of 
the broader share of responsibility and communication effort. 

• The Town Hall offices function with quiet efficiency and 
the Police and Fire Departments continue to serve Pelham with 
dedication. As the Town grows and demands more services each 
department feels the need for increased budget and personnel. 

Aside from the usual Tuesday night meetings, your Select- 
men have been involved in planning, development and administration 
in all phases of Town government. 

This past year your Board developed a Personnel manual for 
Town employees; supported the usage of the National Building 
Code for all construction in the Town; adopted better financial 
controls of Town monies, and supported wetland and conservation 
zoning as added protection for both Town and residents. 

This year also, your Board of Selectmen settled some annoying 
problems in some of the newer developments by foreclosing on the 
developer's bonds to make some very necessary repairs to tie roads 
in those areas. We have also, with the aid of State officials, 
prepared legislative petition for the purpose of having Sherburne 
Road repaired by the State of New Hampshire which will lessen 
the financial burden to the Town. 

The dump problem is still unresolved because of State action 
relative to air and water pollution laws. However, this is 
one of the major goals your Board and the Conservation Commission 
hopes to achieve within the coming year. 



We are genuinely pleased and happy with the cooperation 
received from you, the Townspeople, of Pelham, in bringing 



about changes that we 
residents. 



feel are for the betterment of Pelham 



1 am sure the new five-man Board of Selectmen as elected 
look forward to serving all Pelham residents in the year 197"^ • 



Sincerely, 



I 



Board of Selectmen 

John G. Lavallee, Chairman 
Leonard Philbrick 
Clifton E. Hayes 



i 




INVENTORY OF VALUATION - STATEMENT OF APPROPRIATIONS 

Valuation of Land S 8,294,400.00 

Buildings 30,968,850.00 
Factory Buildings 300,000.00 
Privately Owned Water Supplies 53,700.00 
Gas Transmission Lines-Tenneco Inc. 131,450.00 
Electric Plants: 
Granite State Electric Co. Sl061,700 
New England Power Co. 716,000 
Public Service Co. 60,700 1,838,400.00 
Boats (19) 4,300.00 

House Trailers as Personal Property 6,850.00 

Total Valuation Before Exemptions $41,597,950.00 

Less: Blind exemptions (5) 3,000.00 

Elderly exemptions (62) 301,800.00 

Net Valuation on Which Tax Rate is Computed $41,293,150.00 



Total Town Appropriations S 614,849.57 

Less: Revenues and credits 298, 173.00 

Net Town Appropriations S 316,676.57 

Net School Assessment 66,055.76 

Total Appropriations ^ $ 2,056,119.03 

Less: Reimbursement a/c property exemption 33,605.00 

Add: War Service credits (551) 27,550.00 

Overlay 14,593.47 

Property Taxes to Be Raised S 2,064,657.50 

Less: Actual War Service Credits 27,472.50 

Taxes Committed to Tax Collector S 2,037,185.00 



Tax Rate Per Si, 000 Valuation: 

1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 

Town S13.30 S13.20 $ 5.00 S 5.90 $ 6.00 S 7.20 $ 8.50 

County 3.60 3.50 1.50 1.80 1.40 1.50 1.60 

School 64.10 65.30 27.70 29.10 33.40 39.20 39.90 

1.00 S82.00 S34.20 S36.80 S40.80 S47.90 S50.00 



9 



TREASURER'S REPORT 



Received Erom: 

Town Clerk: 
Motor Vehicle 
Dog Licenses 
Filing Eees 



Fees 



97,14-1.21 

1,768.15 
18.00 $ 



Tax Collector: 

1973 Property Taxes 
1972 Property Taxes 
Interest 
Resident Taxes 
Resident Tax Penalties 
Redemptions 

" Interest & Costs 
Yield Taxes 
National Bank Stock Tax 

State of New Hampshire: 
Interest & Dividends Tax 
Savings Bank Tax 
Reimb. State land 
" Gas Road Toll 
" Old Age Assistance 
" Breathalyser 
Forest Fire Refunds 
Rooms & Meals Tax 
Business Profits Tax 
Highway Safety Agency 
Highway Subsidy 

Local Sources Except Taxes: 
Business licenses, permits 
Earned on Deposits 
Municipal Court Fees 
Town Hall Rent 
From Departments 

Total Current Revenue Receipts 



;|1,829,671.87 
158,964.33 

5,322.47 

33,560.00 

717.00 

15,248.92 

1,507.46 

480.98 

1.20 



10,491.46 

2,123.10 

136.07 

1,375.65 
132.78 
840.00 
137.92 

36,213.37 

33,605.28 

1,318.36 

29,533.15 



3,950.00 

25,371.64 

2,601.00 

68.00 

1,465.53 



Receipts Other Than Current Revenue: 

Tax Anticipation Notes $ 736,099.00 
Ford Foundation 750.00 

Old Checks Cancelled • 34.51 

Sale of Town Equipment 1,554.12 



Grants from Federal Government 
Revenue Sharing Funds 
Interest on Rev. Sharing 
Gov. Commission on Crime 
Employment Act Funds 

Appropriation Credits: 

Emergency Employment Act 
Police Department 



33,761.00 
1,489.40 
3,614.00 
1,362.50 



1,341.11 
1,262.38 



,927.36 



2,045,474.23 



115,907.14 



33,456.17 



$2,293,764.90 



738,437.63 



40,226.90 



10 



TREASURER'S REPORT 



Appropriation Credits: 
Race Traffic 
Fire Department 
Insurance 

Recreation Commission 
Teen Recreation 



1,320.50 

381.91 

28.57 

138.95 



7,180.16 



Total Receipts Other Than Current Revenue 

Total Receipts 

Balance, January 1, 1973 

Total 

Less: Total Expenditures for All Purposes 

Balance, December 31? 1973 



$ 785,844.69 
$3,079,609.59 

1,099,258.57 
$4,178,868.16 

3,119,422.40 
$1,059,445.76 




11 



STATEMENT OF CEMETERY TRUSTEES ACCOUNTS 



Balance, January 1, 1973 

Receipts : 

Town Appropriation 
Parks & Playgrounds 
For Perpetual Care 
Income from Trust Punds 
Sale of Lots 



Expenditures : 
Labor 
Supplies 

Equipment hire & ground supplies 
Treasurer's Salary 
Transferred to Trustees of 

Trust Funds 



$ 150.^3 



$11,800.86 

200.00 

300.00 

3,^^9.79 



8,233.89 

7,182.87 

1,329.50 

123.00 

1,100.00 



18,300.63 
8,431.08 



Balance, December 31, 1973 

Note: $199.14 of the Town Appropriation for 
Cemetery was paid directly from the 
general fund for the purchase of 
gasoline from the Town. 



$18,171.26 
$ 279.82 



CEMETERY LUMBER FUND ACCOUNT 



Balance, January 1, 1973 
Receipts: Interest earned 
Balance, December 31, 1973 



279.82 
9.88 



$ 289.70 



12 



MUNICIPAL COURT STATEIffiNT OF ACCOUNTS 



Balance, January 1, 1973 
Receipts : 



751.85 



Fines & forfeitures 




6 


,290.00 








Bail 




^ 


,^75.00 








Restitution (contra) 






606.62 








Small Claims Pees 






162.50 










^11 


,255.92 








Less: Unexplained difference 


.18 


11 


,233. 


.7^ 










$11 


,965. 


.37 


Expenditures : 














Tov/n of Pelham 


$ 


2 


,601.00 








Department of Safety 




2 


,715.00 






- 


Restitution: 














Current year (contrs 







606.62 








Prior year 






185.00 








Postage and supplies 






356.25 








Printing- 






250.47 








Department of Pish & 














Game 






8.00 








Clerk's Bond 






14.00 








Bail Transfer to 














Suioerior Court 






500.00 








Sheriff's Fee 






5.75 








Justice of the Peace 


Fe( 


r\ 


10.00 








Witness Fees 






19.50 








Sm^all Claims Fees 






148.10 








Dues 






150.00 








Bail Returned 




4 


,160.00 








Bank Service Charge 






5.00 


11 


,712, 


,67 



Balance, December 51, 1975 



$ 



252.90 



13 



PUBLIC LIBRARY TRUSTEES ACCOUNT 



Balance, January 1, 1975 

Receipts : 

Town Appropriations 

Trust Funds Income 

Rines 

Merriam Memorial Fund 

Lost books 

Prior year check cancelled 5.00 

Book Sales 68.36 



3,302.13 



9,669.00 
551.92 
188.^6 
112.00 

4.95 



Expenditures : 

Library expansion ' 

Salaries 

Books 8c Periodicals 

Building maintenance 

and repairs 
Utilities 

Education expenses 
Supplies 
Postage 

Special programs 
Rent of equipment 
Transportation 
Trustees' expenses 

Balance - December 31, 1973 



5,502.01 

7,562.^7 
5,683.32 

988.61 

890.32 

219.30 

337.14 
140.00 

114.86 

108.00 

81.67 
92.50 



20,600.69 
$23,902.82 



21,720.20 



2,182.62 



Proof of Balance 



Balance in the Pelham Bank and Trust Company 
Per Statement December 31, 1973 

$ 2,841.44 



Less: Outstanding checks 
Reconciled Balance 



658.82 



2,182.62 



14 



TAX COLLECTOR'S 



DR. 



Cash on Hand, January 1,1973^ 
a/c Property Taxes 
a/c Resident Taxes 

Uncollected Taxes, January 1,1973: 
Property Taxes 
Resident Taxes 

Taxes Committed to Collector: 
Property Taxes 
Resident Taxes 
Nat'l Bank Stock Taxes 
Yield Taxes 

Added Taxes: 
Property Taxes 
Resident Taxes 

Overpayment Refunded: 
a/c Property Taxes 

Interest Collected 

Penalties Collected 



CR. 

Remittances to Treasurer: 
Property Taxes 
Resident Taxes 
Nat'l Bank Stock Taxes 
Yield Taxes 
Interest 
Penalties 

Abatements Allowed: 
Property Taxes 
Resident Taxes 

Uncollected Taxes, Dec. 31, 1973: 

Property Taxes 
Resident Taxes 

Cash on Hand, Dec. 31, 1973: 
a/c Property Taxes 
a/c Resident Taxes 



Add Excess Debits: 
a/c Property Taxes 



REPORT 






Levies 
1973 


of 


• 

1972 




$ 


12.84 
20.00 

159,934.80 
7,510.00 


S2, 037, 185. 00 

34,590.00 

1.20 

480.98 






197.50 
490.00 




465.59 
170.00 


1,077.50 






276.84 




5,045.63 


77.00 
$2,074,376.02 


$ 


640.00 
173,798.86 


$1,829,671.87 

27,060.00 

1.20 

480.98 

276.84 

77.00 




158,964.33 
6,500.00 

5,045.63 
640.00 


2,807.50 
870.00 




1,414.98 
1,180.00 


205,980.23 
7,140.00 






10.00 
$2,074,375.62 




12.84 
20.00 


.40 
$2,074,376.02 


^ 


21.08 
173,798.86 



15 



TAX COLLECTOR'S REPORT 



TAX SALE ACCOUNT 







Levies of: 


DR. 




1972 1971 1970 


Unredeemed Taxes, Jan. 


1,1973 


$ 9,^1^.9^ $ 2,614.70 


Tax Sale, June 1, 1973 




$16,618.70 


Interests & Costs 




171.52 738.63 597.31 


Overpayment Refunded 




27. 80 




$16,790.22 $10,153.57 $ 3,239.81 



CR. 

Remittances to Treasurer: 

Redemptions $ 6,270.98 

Interest & Costs 171.52 

Unredeemed Taxes, Dec. 31,1973 10,3^7.72 

6,790.22 



6,335 
738 

3,07^ 



.44 
.63 

.50 



2,642.50 
597.31 



0,153.57 % 3,239.81 




16 



STATEMENT OF TOWN CLERK'S ACCOUNTS 



DR. 



Motor Vehicle Permits 


Issued; 




1972 permits 


$ 


2,83^.97 




1973 permits 




93 , 798 . 6^ 




197^ permits 




507.50 


$ 97,141.21 


Dog Licenses Issued: 








573 @ 2.00 


s 


1,150.00 




72 5.00 




360.00 




1 8.00 




8.00 




-5 12.00 




60.00 




1 20.00 




20.00 




2 25.00 




50.00 




1972 pro-rated 




43.25 




1973 pro-rated 




.50 




211 penalties 




211.00 





1,902.75 



Less: Eees retained 



134. 60 



Filing Fees: 



CR. 



Remittance to Treasurer: 

Motor Vehicle Permits 
Dog Licenses 
Filing Fees 



1,768.15 
18.00 



98,927.36 



97,141.21 

1,768.15 
18.00 



$ 98,927.36 



17 



DETAILED STATEMENT OF PAYMENTS AND BUDGET ACTION 



Appropria- 
tion 1973 



Expended Selectmen's Budget Comm 
1973 R equest 1974 Recommendat ion 



100 












Town Officers' 


Salaries 










Selectman #1 


S 


900.00 S 


900.00 S 


900.00 S 


900.00 


Selectman #2 




800.00 


800.00 


800.00 


800.00 


Selectman #3 




800.00 


800.00 


800.00 


800.00 


Selectman #4 








800.00 


800.00 


Selectman #5 








800.00 


800.00 


Tax Collector 




2,500.00 


2,500.00 


2,500.00 


2,500.00 


Town Clerk 




300.00 


300.00 


300.00 


300.00 


Treasurer 




800.00 


800.00 


800.00 


800.00 



6,100.00 S 6,100.00 $ 7,700.00 $ 7,700.00 



101 

Town Officers' Expenses 

Office Secretary #1 

Office Secretary #2 

Office Secretary #3 

Office supplies 

Repairs & contracts 

Telenhones 

Bids, legan notices 

Association Dues 

Audit 

Town Report 

Computer service 

Selectmen's expenses 

Postage 

Miscellaneous 

Other expenses: 
Special Town Meeting 
Consultant, High School 
Davis, Benoit & Tessier 



s 


6,500.00 S 


6, 


,500.00 


s 


6,858.00 S 


6,858.00 




5,200.00) 


2, 


,220.00 


[ 


8,580.00 


8,580.00 




) 


2, 


,355.00 








1,200.00 


1 


,108.01 




1,200.00 


1,200.00 




200.00 




193.00 




200.00 


200.00 




900.00 




893.53 




900.00 


900.00 




125.00 




160.92 




200.00 


200.00 




400.00 




459.00 




462.00 


462.00 




1,500.00 


1 


,174.15 




1,500.00 


1,500.00 




2,700.00 


2 


,875.13 




3,200.00 


3,200.00 




1,000.00 




903.44 




1 , 000 . 00 


1,000.00 




1,000.00 




449.76 




1,000.00 


1,000.00 




500.00 




435.29 




450.00 


450.00 




150.00 


20 


57.58 

661.70 

290.00 

228.00 

,964.51 


s 


200.00 


200.00 


s 


21,375.00 S 


25,750.00 S 


25,750.00 



102 
Town 



Clerk 



Motor Vehicle fees 

Deputy 

Supplies 

Telephone 

Dues 

Expenses^ Convention 

Postage 

Equipment rental 

New equipment 

Printing ballots 



6,000.00 
500.00 
250.00 
200.00 
13.00 
150.00 
100.00 
25.00 



6,177.00 

500.00 

296.87 

198.96 

13.00 

98.55 

44.53 

25.00 



6,500.00 
500.00 
250.00 
200.00 
13.00 
150.00 
100.00 
45.00 
690.00 
200.00 



6,500.00 
500 . 00 
250.00 
200.00 
13.00 
150.00 
100.00 
45.00 
690.00 
200.00 



7,238.00 S 7,353.91 S 8,648.00 S 8,648.00 



18 



103 

Tax Collector 

Fees to Collector 

Deputy 

Supplies 

Telephones 

Expenses to Registry 

Dues 

Convention expenses 

Postage 

Burglary Insurance 



Apnropria- 
tion 1973 

S 1,200.00 
300.00 
500.00 
275.00 
200.00 
10.00 
150.00 
500.00 



Expended Selectmen's Budget Comm 
1973 R equest 1974 Recommendat ion 



1,147.00 
322.50 
487.15 
222.68 
211.86 
10.00 
115.40 
480.88 



1,200.00 
500.00 
500.00 
275.00 
250.00 
10.00 
150.00 
550.00 
350.00 



1,200.00 
400.00 
500.00 
275.00 
250.00 
10.00 
150.00 
550.00 



3,135.00 S 2,997.47 $ 3,785.00 $ 3,335.00 



104 
Treasurer 


















Supplies 

Postage 

Dues 


S 

s 


175.00 

175.00 

20.00 

370.00 


s 


31.58 
80.20 

111.78 


S 


150.00 
150.00 


S 


150.00 
150.00 




$ 


300.00 


^ 


300.00 


105 

Budget Committee 


















Clerk 
Supplies 
Legal notices 


s 


300.00 
20.00 
50.00 

370.00 


s 


255.01 
69.66 
75.31 

399.98 




300.00 

100.00 

50.00 

450.00 


s 


300.00 

100.00 

50.00 

450.00 



106 

Building Inspector 

Fees, salary 

Salary for Assistant 

Consultants 

Supplies 

Equipment maintenance 



107 

Trust Funds 



$ 


3,900.00 $ 

26.00 
15.00 
3,941.00 S 

40.00 


2,341.00 

13.28 
2,354.28 


s 


2,400.00 

1,200.00 

800.00 


S 


2,400.00 

1,200.00 

400.00 

50.00 






4,400.00 
40.00 


s 
s 


4,050.00 
45.00 



108 

Conservation Commission 



Supplies 


S 


50.00 $ 


75.97 




s 


50.00 


Expenses of Members 






16.00 








Dues 




80.00 


160.00 


s 


100.00 


100.00 


Surveying, Town Eng. 




250.00 


229.87 




250.00 


250.00 


Conferences 




50.00 






50.00 


50.00 


Legal fees 




250.00 






500.00 


500.00 


Postage 




50.00 


96.00 




150.00 


150.00 


Secretarial Services 








$ 


300.00 
1,350.00 S 


300.00 




S 


730.00 S 


577.84 


1 , 400 . 00 



19 



109 

Welfare Agent 

Salary 

Expenses 

Supplies 

Telephone 

Postage 



Appropria- Expended 
tion 1973 1973 



500.00 
150.00 
750.00 



1,400.00 



Selectmen's Budget Comm 
R equest 1974 Recommendat ion 



500.00 
150.00 



650.00 



500.00 
150.00 

50.00 
150.00 

50.00 



500.00 
150.00 

50.00 
150.00 

50.00 



900.00 1 900.00 



115 
Industrial 



Commission 



500.00 



152.00 



500.00 S 



500.00 



110 

Elections & Registrations 



Supervisors 


S 


600. 


.00 


$ 


600. 


.00 


s 


675. 


.00 


s 


675. 


.00 


Moderator 




105. 


.00 




105. 


.00 




105. 


.00 




105. 


.00 


Ballot Clerks 




160. 


.00 




480. 


.00 




160. 


.00 




160. 


.00 


Counters 




40. 


.00 










40. 


.00 




40, 


.00 


Supplies 




50. 


.00 




19. 


.50 




25. 


.00 




25. 


.00 


Printing ballots 




100. 


.00 




270. 


.60 




100. 


.00 








Re-registering 




150. 


.00 




105. 


.00 














Kitchen assistance 




32. 


.00 




80. 


.00 




96 


.00 




95 


.00 


Computer service 




80. 


.00 




60. 


.00 




200. 


.00 




200. 


.00 


Rental of P A system 








$ 


60. 
1,780. 


.00 
.10 


s 


75 
1,476 


.00 
.00 


$ 


1,300 






s 


1,317. 


.00 


.00 


111 


























Municipal Court 


























Salary, Judge 


s 


500. 


.00 


$ 


500. 


.00 


s 


500 


.00 


$ 


600 


.00 


Clerk 




400. 


.00 




400. 


.00 




450 


.00 




500 


.00 


Special Justices 




300. 


.00 




200. 


.00 




300 


.00 




400 


.00 


Supplies 








$ 


24. 
1,124 


.85 
.85 


^ 


1,250 


.00 










i 


1,200 


.00 


i 


1,500 


.00 



112 



Town Hall & Other Buildings 



Fuel, three bldgs 
Electricity, 4 bldgs 
Supplies 
Town Clock 

Custodian, Town Hall 
Alarm service 
Bottle gas 
Maintenance & repairs 



113 

Appraisal of Property 



3,160.00 S 

3,050.00 

30.00 

100.00 

2,000.00 
250.00 
110.00 
200.00 

8,900.00 I" 



2,522.43 

2,743.06 

65.54 

60.00 

2,000.00 

122.00 

93.75 

279.58 



3,225.00 
3,475.00 
100.00 
100.00 
2,000.00 
100.00 
100.00 
400.00 



3,225.00 
2,800.00 
100.00 
100.00 
2,000.00 
100.00 
100.00 
300.00 



7,886.36 S 9,500.00 ^ 8,725.00 



4,000.00 $ 3,867.07 S 4,000.00 $ 4,000.00 



20 



Appropria- Expended 
tion 1973 1973 



Selectmen's Budget Comm 
R equest 1974 Recommendat ion 



114 










Retirement 










Policemen 


S 3,633.00 


$ 3,929.52 


$ 4,850.00 S 


4,850.00 


Fire Chief 


240.00 


260.00 


270.00 


270.00 


Arthur Peabody 


1,200.00 


1,200.00 


1,200.00 


1,200.00 




$ 5,073.00 


S 5,389.52 


$ 6,320.00 $ 


6,320.00 


200 










Police Department 










Salary, Chief 


S 11,320.00 


$ 11,320.00 


$ 12,478.00 S 


12,478.00 


Officer, R Boucher 


9,015.00 


9,015.00 


9,934.00 


9,934.00 


W Bariteau 


8,600.00 


8,600.00 


9,480.00 


9,480.00 


B Flanders 


8,600.00 


8,600.00 


9,480.00 


9,480.00 


W Dowling 


7,560.00 


7,560.00 


8,334.00 


8,334.00 


R Malburne 


7,895.00 


4,099.41 






D Boucher 




3,150.00 


7,166.00 


7,166.00 


R Hutchinson 


7,560.00 


4,475.64 






A Heneault 




1,750.00 


7,166.00 


7,166.00 


R Corbin 


' 


2,500.00 


7,166.00 


7,166.00 


G Maiocchi 


6,500.00 


2,769.30 






Safety Officer 


6,500.00 


1,775.00 


6,800.00 


6,800.00 


" " expenses 


5,500.00 


1,711.72 






Special Officers 


9,350.00 


10,200„91 


8,099.00 


8,099.00 


Special overtime 






3,825.00 


3,825.00 


School guards 


1,620.00 


1,602.00 


1,620.00 


1,620.00 


Maintenance of vehicles 1,400.00 


1,539.13 


2,000.00 


2,000.00 


Tires & tubes 


700.00 


1,271.24 


1,000.00 


1,000.00 


Gas & oil 


4,300.00 


5,493.09 


5,000.00 


5,000.00 


Physicals 


450.00 


329.00 


315.00 


315.00 


Clothing 


875.00 


1,021.95 


1,125.00 


1,125.00 


Supplies, office 


200.00 


300.91 


300.00 


300.00 


other 


700.00 


858.12 


700.00 


700.00 


Expenses, convention 


250.00 


250.00 


250.00 


250.00 


Radio repairs 


250.00 


326.89 


350.00 


350.00 


Postage 


60.00 


64.00 


80.00 


80.00 


Telephones 


1,300.00 


1,471.10 


1,300.00 


1,300.00 


Films 


50.00 


104.74 






Dues 


35.00 


35.00 


35.00 


35.00 


Miscellaneous 


10.00 


66.60 


50.00 


50.00 


Damages to station 




492.45 






Capital Expenditures : 


7,900.00 




7,500.00 


7,500.00 


Breathalyzer 




840.00 




/ 


2 cruisers 




6,800.00 






Camera equipment 




2,270.56 






Dispatch service 


17,108.00 


17,139.20 


17,640.00 


19,140.00 


New equipment 






300.00 


300.00 




S 102, 000. 00 


S 97,394.46 


S129,493.00 $1 


30,993.00 


+ Dispatch appro. 


23,608.00 


22,408.50 




/ 




S125,608.00 


S119,802.96 




• 


Credits : 










Special Officers 


576.50 








Insurance 


298.93 








Insurance 


386.95 








Breathalyzer 


840.00 








Camera equipment 


1,203.00 

S3, 305.38 









21 



202 

Dog Officer 

Salary 

Deputy 

Expenses 

Mitchell Animal Farm 

Damages 



203 

Fire Department 



Appropria- 
tion 1973 



1,200.00 
600.00 

3,450.00 

1,800.00 
250.00 

7,300.00 



Expended Selectmen's Budget Comm 
1973 Request 1974 Recommendat io 



1,500.00 
4,750.00 



1,500.00 



1,200.00 $ 

350.00 
3,925.05 
2,686.00 

125.00 250.00 250.00 

8,286.05 I 6,500.00 1 6 , 500 . 00 



4,750.00 



Salary, Chief 




s 


4 


,000.00 s 


4,000.00 S 


4,500.00 S 


4,500.00 


Fees, Chief 








100.00 


135.00 


125.00 


125.00 


Firemen 






5 


,000.00 


4,914.93 


5,000.00 


5,000.00 


Answering service 








520.00 


520.00 


520.00 


520.00 


Supplies & refills 








350.00 


590.09 


450.00 


450.00 


Telephones 








500.00 


717.60 


600.00 


600.00 


Truck repairs • 








500.00 


503.51 


600.00 


600.00 


Gas & oil 








250.00 


386.52 


500.00 


500.00 


Tires & tubes 








100.00 




400.00 


400.00 


Pump repairs 








150.00 


104.92 


175.00 


175.00 


Radio repairs 








350.00 


186.15 


350.00 


350.00 


Truck batteries 








50.00 


38.00 


175.00 


175.00 


Fire alarm maintenance 






50.00 


67.06 


50.00 


50.00 


Station expense 








500.00 


391.68 


600.00 


600.00 


M(bnitors (from 1972) 


1 






750.00 


749.75 






Books for schools 








300.00 


300.30 


300.00 


300.00 


Fire training books 








100.00 








Car plates 










81.20 






Miscellaneous 








250.00 


360.30 


500.00 


500.00 


Equipment for 4 men 












475.00 


475.00 


Foam 














450.00 




s 


13 


,070.00 S 


14,047.01 S 


15,320.00 S 


15,770.00 


+ from 1972 








750.00 








Credits : 




s 


13 


,820.00 








Reimb. from dump 


32, 


.13 












Reimb. from State437, 


.70 












Insurance 


50, 


.00 












S519, 


.83 












204 
















Board of Adjustment 
















Secretary 




s 




S 


247.50 S 


450.00 S 


450.00 


Notices 








300.00 


248.53 


300.00 


300.00 


Postage & supplies 








175.00 


153.08 


200.00 


200.00 


Telephone 












15.00 


15.00 


Legal Services 












250.00 
1,215.00 $ 


250.00 




s 




475.00 $ 


649.11 $ 


1,215.00 



22 



Appropria- Expended 
tion 1973 1973 



Selectmen's Budget Comm 
Request 1974 Recommendation 



205 
















Planning Board 
















Secretarial Services 


S 


1 


,250.00 $ 


1 


,425.7d S 


1,450.00 S 


1,450.00 


Legal Notices 




1 


,097.00 


2 


,184.02 


1,200.00 


1,200.00 


Printing 






500.00 




98.75 


200.00 


200.00 


Dues 






25.00 






25.00 


25.00 


Legal Services 






500.00 




120.00 


500.00 


500.00 


Postage & Supplies 






300.00 




813.23 






Office Equipment 












350.00 


500.00 


Equipment, cabinets 






240.00 




687.06 






Microform Reader 










215.32 






Expenses, Wm Hayes 










60.80 






Telephone Calls 












30.00 


30.00 


Consulting Engineer 




2 


,000.00 






2,000.00 


2,000.00 


Registry of Deeds 










8.37 






Soil Maps, County 










375.00 






Zoning Map, State 








6 


21.78 
,010.08 $ 








s 


5 


,912.00 $ 


5,755.00 S 


5,905.00 


206 
















Insurance 
















Blue Cross 


s 


3 


,500.00 S 


3 


,299.46 S 


3,390.00 S 


3,390.00 


Comprehensive Auto 




2 


, 300 . 00 


2 


,208.00 


4,500.00 


4,500.00 


PIP on 4 Bldgs 




1 


,850.00 


1 


,430.90 


1,650.00 


1,650.00 


Bldrs Risk 












70.00 


70.00 


Money & Securities 






75.00 




61.00 


65.00 


65.00 


General Liability 






800.00 




781.30 


800.00 


800.00 


Workmen's Comp. 




1 


, 500 . 00 


1 


,437.00 


1,600.00 


1,600.00 


Officials' Bonds 






750.00 




661.00 


700.00 


700.00 


Public Officials' Liab. 






1 


,965.60 


725.00 


725.00 


Insurance for Police 












2,500.00 


2,500.00 



credit: overpayment S28 

207 

Legal Expenses $ 



10,775.00 $ 11,844.26 S 16,000.00 S 16,000.00 
57 



5,000.00 S 3,863.50 S 5,000.00 S 5,000.00 



208 
Civil 



Defense 



Personel Training 

Dues 

Supplies 

Radio Repair 

Truck repair 

Equipment repair 

New Equipment 

+ from 1972 

Rescue Sled 

Projector & Screen 
Gas & Oil 

+ from 1972 



200.00 
10,00 

25.00 

50.00 

50.00 

865.00 

375.00 



S 1,200.00 

375.00 

S 1,575.00 



102.75 
18.55 
29.47 
57.33 



388.00 
578.50 



1,174.60 



200.00 
10.00 

50.00 

100.00 
790.00 



50.00 



1,200.00 



200.00 
10.00 

50.00 

100.00 
290.00 



50.00 



700.00 



23 



209 

Regional Planning 

300 

Health Department 



I 



Appropria- Expended Selectmen s Budget Comm 
tion 1973 1973 Request 1974 Recommendat i o 



1,352.00 



100.00 S 



1,352.00 



100.00 $ 



1,352.00 



100.00 $ 



1,352.00 



100.00 



301 

Greater Salem Mental Health 

S 3,300.00 S 3,300.00 S 3,300.00 $ 3,300.00 



302 

Merrimack Valley Health 



3,500.00 S 3,500.00 $ 4,280.40 $ 4,280.40 



303 

Vital Statistics 



150.00 



96.00 $ 



100.00 



100.00 



304 

Town Dump 

Rental fee 

Work at Dump site 

Sanitary Land Fill 



400 

Summer Maintenance 

Labor 

Machinery hire 
Sand & Gravel 
Essex Bituminous 
Hudson Sand & Gravel 
Supplies 



401 

Winter Maintenance 

Labor 

Machinery hire 

Plow parts ec repairs 

Sand 8c Gravel 

Salt 

Supplies 



y 



9.500.00 



35,500.00 
45,000.00 



5 , 000 . 00 



8,090.88 

659.13 

689.25 
9,439.26 S 50,000.00 S 35,000.00 



45^000.00 



7,465.00 
20,397.30 

1,562.48 

13,117.95 

277.43 

1^101.06 



43,500.00 S 43,921.22 S 45,000.00 $ 29,500.00 



3,971.50 
16,870.50 
3,351.32 
1,231.81 
6,048.61 
632.74 



S 62,000.00 $ 32,106.48 S 62,000.00 $ 38,000.00 



402 
Resealing 

Labor 

Machinery hire 

Tar 

Sand & Gravel 

Pd to State, a/c TRA 

Water Testing, Golden Brook 



28,976.50 



590.00 
3,455.00 

17,775.82 

2,191.09 

488.89 

400.00 

24,900.80 



30,000.00 S 21,000.00 



24 



403 

Emergency Fund 

Labor 

Machinery hire 

Supplies 

Nietupski, Marsh Road 



404 

Street Lighting 

405 
TEA 

406 
Bridges 

Labor 

Machinery hire 
Sand & Gravel 
Supplies 



407 

General Expense of 
Highway Dept 

Road Agent, salary 
Payroll 



Appropria- Expended Selectmen's Budget Comm 
tion 1973 1973 Request 1974 Recommendation 



1,782.00 
10,511.50 

3,859.77 
1,867.00 



5,000.00 $ 18,020.27 I 5,000.00 I 5,000.00 



11,500.00 S 10,688.27 S 12,945.00 S 12,945.00 



1,329.72 $ 1,329.72 $ 1,306.48 $ 1,306.48 



655.50 
1,539.00 
1,399.00 

240.10 



9,000.00 I 3,833.60 S 10,000.00 $ 10,000.00 



8,500.00 S 8,500.00 
18,000.00 18,000.00 
26,500.00 S 26,500.00 



500 
Library 




$ 


19,669.00 


$ 


19,669.00 


s 


19 


,438.95 


s 


17,200.00 


600 

Town Poor 




$ 


8,600.00 


$ 


10,280.29 


s 


9 


,000.00 


s 


9,000.00 


601 

Old Age Assist 


ance 


$ 


2,300.00 


s 


1,990.25 


$ 


2 


,300.00 


s 


2,300.00 


700 
Memorial Day 




$ 


250.00 


s 


250.00 


$ 




250.00 


s 


250.00 


701 

Soldiers' Aid 




s 


50.00 






$ 




50.00 


$ 


50.00 


800 

Parks & Playgr 


ounds 


s 


200.00 


s 


200.00 


$ 




200.00 


$ 


200.00 



25 



ApDropria- 
tion 1973 



801 

Recreation Commission 

Salary, Director 

Part-time 
Insurance 
Dues 
Postage 

Office Supplies 
Supplies 8c Equipment 
Rentals 
Contracts 



S 2,550.00 

3,195.00 

300.00 

65.00 

32.00 

100.00 

4,042.00 

300.00 

800.00 

* Special Events 250.00 

S 11,634.00 

* Credit : cash returned from 

4th of July celebration S138.95 



802 

Teen Recreation Special 

Salary, Director $ 

Part-time staff 
Programs : 

Office Expenses 

Police 

Bands 

Disk Jockeys 

Custodians 

Films 

Arts & Crafts 

Telephones 
Miscellaneous 
Equipment : 

Typewriter 

Movie camera & projector 

Pool table 

Stereo 

Files 



6,448.00 
6,000.00 



+ from 1972 



12,448.00 

500.00 

12,948.00 



900 
CemeteriQ0 

Paid to Trustees i 
Paid to Mobil Gas Co 
Paid to Pelham Hardware 



12,000.00 



Expended 
1973 



1000 

Interest on Temporary Loans 

$ 3,000.00 



Selectmen's Budget Comm 
R equest 1974 Recommendat ior 



2,550.00 
2,482.00 

105.00 

126.00 
9.24 

101.80 
3,407.78 

293.38 
44.50 

697.98 
9,817.68 



6,230.12 
400.00 

73.00 

195.00 

2,910.00 

190.00 
160.40 
522.76 
217.02 



169.00 
329.95 

285.76 

230.00 

97.77 



11,800.86 

191.98 

7.16 



3,000.00 $ 

3,200.00 

200.00 

126.00 

40.00 

50.00 

3,000.00 

300.00 



6,500.00 
1,200.00 

300.00 

250.00 

1,500.00 

1,000.00 

360.00 

150.00 

300.00 

100.00 

70.00 

100.00 



3 , 000 . 00 

3,200.00 

200.00 

126.00 

40.00 

50.00 

3,000.00 

300.00 



2,000.00 2,000.00 



11,916.00 S 11,916.00 



6,700.00 
1,200.00 

300.00 

250.00 

1,500.00 

1,000.00 

360.00 

150.00 

300.00 

100.00 

70.00 

100.00 



12,010.78 $ 11,830.00 S 12,030.00 



12,000.00 S 12,000.00 1^12,000.00 $ 12,000.00 



13,901.00 $ 13,000.00 $ 13,000.00 



26 



Appropria- Expended Selectmen's Budget Comm 

tion 1975 1975 Request 1974 Recommendat ion 

1001 

Interest on Notes 

Fire/Police Station S 1,662.50 S 1,662.50 $ 1,242.40 S 1,242.50 

Highway Dept Note 2,484.00 2,484.50 

Tax Map Note 577.00 577.00 

S 1,662.50 S 1,662.50 S 4,105.50 S 4,104.00 

1002 

Fire/Police Sta. Notes S 12,000.00 S 12,000.00 S 12,000.00 $ 12,000.00 

1100 
Reconstruction 

Labor S 2,727.00 

Machinery hire 25,179.50 

Drilling & Blasting 205.00 

Sand & Gravel 4,269.10 

Cold patch 5,846.54 

Culverts, etc. 5,975.91 

Emgineering 1,750.70 

Water testing. Golden Brook 2,600.00 

Misc. supplies 1,297.81 



45,875.00 $ 45,851.56 S 45,105.00 S 45,000.00 

1101 

Engineering Fees $ 2,000.00 $ 2,000.00 

1200 

Capital Reserve Funds 

Carried over from 1972: 

Bal. Fire Dept S 904.55 

Article 21, Fire Truck 6,000.00 

Article 28, Fire Truck 5,000.00 



11,904.55 S 11,904.55 1 5,000.00 1 5,000.00 

Special Articles: 

Fire Dept Capital Exp. S 11,270.00 $ 11,225.96 $ 5,500.00 $ 5,350.00 

Tax Map $ 5,000.00 S 5,017.50 S 5,000.00 $ 5,000.00 

Town Offices RenovationsS 5,500.00 S 5,545.00 

Old Fire Station Renov. % 5,550.00 $ 1,141.52 

Dog Kennel $ 4,000.00 S 6,558.57 

Rec. Land Survey $ 2,000.00 S 871.20 

Snow Plow Purchase S 6,000.00 $ 5,525.00 

Town Hall $ 1,250.00 S 826.58 



27 



Appropria- 
tion 1973 



Expended 
1973 



Selectmen's Budget Comm 
Request 1974 Recommendat j 



Special Articles: 

Civil Defense Capital ExpS 

Highway Department 

U. S. Bicentennial 

Tax Map #2 

Renov. to Town Hall for Court 

Library Capital Exp. 



6,008.19 

110,410.00 

: 1,000.00 

. 15,000.00 

1 350.00 



7,008.19 

110,410.00 

1,000.00 

; 15,000.00 

; 350.00 



Ambulance Training 

Police Communication 5 
+ from 1972 

F/P Equipment from 1972 ' 

Police Communication-197i; 

Soil Map from 1972 i 

Water Study Comm. -1971-72^ 

Ambulance & Service 

Sign Making Machine 



5,200.00 S 5,200.00 
700.00 S 700.00 



1,053.85 
1,429.00 

2,641.80 

1,125.40 

1,294.70 

24,991.60 



2,560. 
2,646. 
1,017, 
1,284, 
18,473, 



66 
59 
75 
00 
50 



17,000.00 S 17,000.00 
1,300.00 S 1,300.00 



S659,861.42 S590, 185.30 S818,397.52 $735,458.07 



Appro, voted 1973 
Carried from 1971-1972 



S614,849.57 
45,011.85 

S659,861.42 



Submitted Without Budget Recommendation, 



18,300.00 



Unappropriated Expenditures 

Taxes Bought by Town 

Discounts, etc. 

E E A Account 

Temporary Loans 

County Taxes 

Race Traffic 

School District 

Resident Tax Paid to State 



Total Expenditures for Year 



S 16,618.70 

2,000.29 

3,293.93 

736,099.00 

66,055.76 

1,356.50 

1,694,631.66 

9,181.35 

S2, 529,237. 19 

S3, 119,422.49 



28 



MINUTES OF ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 
March 6, 1973 



The Annual Town Meeting was called to order by the Modera- 
tor, James Eenton, at 9:55 a.m. Mr. Eenton read the warning of 
the meeting and opened the polls at 10:00 A.M. Voters proceeded 
to act on Article 1 of the Warrant (election of officials for 
1973) and Article 24- of the Warrant (question on the five-man 
board of selectmen). This article passed by the voters, which 
will be effective as of March 197^. 

The second session was called on March 8, 1973 at 8:00 P.M. 

Article 6 . -seeking appropriation of $4,000.00 to build 
a dog pound. Passed. 

Article 10 . - appropriation of $2,000.00 for surveying 
some portion of the High School and to be used as open space and 
therefore qualify for Federal funding. Passed. 

Article 13 » - voted in the affirmative to allow the Select- 
men to appoint a Highway Agent. 

Article 17 * - appropriate the sum of $3,000.00 for the 
purpose of starting a tax map. Passed. 

Article 29 . - Revenue Sharing Fund established under the 
provisions of the State & Local Assistance Act of 1972 was voted 
50^ for the Dump and 50^ for summer maintenance. Passed. 

SPECIAL TOWN MEETINGS 

On June 20th , at a Special Town Meeting, Articles 1,2, 3 
and 4- regarding zoning amendments, were all passed by ballot 
voting. These are explained in the report written by the 
Planning Board Chairman. Article 5; site review is also referred 
to by the Chairman; Article 6, extending Reisman Lane 150 feet 
and Article 7, abolished positions of firewards. 

December 5th was the date for the second special Town Meeting, 
At this time there was a ballot vote on the Building Code and 
9 questions on zoning amendments. 

Please note the report written by William Hayes, Chairman 
of the Planning Board for an understanding of the above mentioned 
zoning amendments. 



29 




BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT REPORT 

The Board of Adjustment heard a total of thirty-tv^fO 
(32) cases this year. Twenty-two(22) variances were granted, 
nine(9) were denied, and two (2) were unheard, 
of S320.00 was turned over to the treasurer and 
general fund. 



A total 
went into 



the 



The Board of Adjustment is made up of five(5) 
permanent members. These are appointed by the Board of 
Selectmen. In addition to the five(5) members, two (2) 
alternates are also appointed. The permanent members who 
made up this years Board are: Willis Atwood, Walter Kosik, 
James Emerson, John Gonsalves, and Charles Bernard. 
Alternates appohted were Forrest McNamara and Fabien Chiasson. 

It should be brought to the attention of the towns- 
people that as a result of a mid-year town meeting many of our 
zoning regulations have been changed. If you are anticipating 
building or what have you in those areas that have been 
effected, you should aquire a copy of the new regulations at 
the Town Hall before you proceed. 

Respectully submitted, 

Charles Bernard, Chairman 



30 



BUILDING INSPECTOR'S REPORT 

Number Description Estimated Cost 

53 

7 
54 
18 
11 

2 

5 

2 

2 

3 

3 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

166 S3, 555,231.00 



Single Dwellings 


Si, 181,058.00 


Duplexes 


182,328.00 


Additions and Alterations 


157,845.00 


Pools 


54,150.00 


Garages 


29,500.00 


Breezeways and Garages 


5,000.00 


Storage Buildings 


14,200.00 


Office Buildings 


89,000.00 


Fireplaces 


1,900.00 


Horsebarns 


3,500.00 


Septic Systems 


3,100.00 


High School 


1,800,000.00 


Restaurant and Lounge 


24,000.00 


Greenhouse 


400.00 


Dog Pound 


4,000.00 


Shooting Shed 


250.00 


Rebuild-Fire Damage 


5,000.00 



FINANCIAL REPORT 

Fees for 166 permits S 2,183.00 

Paid to R. G. Edwards, Sr. 2,017.00 

16 Permit renewals-Sl.OO 16.00 

Total to Town S 182.00 

Respectfully submitted, 

Robert G. Edwards, Sr. 
Building Inspector 



31 



i 



CIVIL DEFENSE REPORT 



To the Townspeople of Pelham: 

In lieu of reporting Civil Defense activities for the 
past year, I would like to take this opportunity, to justify 
my request for a new Rescue Vehicle, but first may I offer a 
short history on the present Rescue Truck. 

It was bought by the Pelham Police Association, extensive 
work was performed on the vehicle by Special Police Officers 
and members of the Civil Defense Auxiliary Police, this work 
was done on a voluntary basis, and at no cost to the Town. 
Just prior to my appointment in 1967 as Director, the vehicle 
was donated to the Town to be used as a Rescue Vehicle, since 
then it has been this Departments policy to provide as much 
emergency equipment for the vehicle as my budget permits. 

During these past years this vehicle has responded to 
house fires, accidents, and many other details. Presently due 
to its vintage it is becoming quite unreliable, and to some 
extent unsafe to operate. In addition to the above, we now 
have the need for a larger vehicle, able to carry our present 
equipment and the additional emergency equipment which we should 
have. It is my opinion and of many others in our Emergency 
Services, that this vehicle should respond to all major 
emergencies in our Community, it could save a life or property. 

I have received approval for 50% Federal Matching funds 
towards the purchase of a new Rescue vehicle, I now call for 
your support. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Maurice E. Nant el, Director 



32 



CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

During the past year, the Board was most active and 
productive in programs directed in the best interests of the 
future of Pelham. 

The Commission's staff has met on several occasions with 
town and state officials, as well as Consulting Agencies to 
implement the following program: 

Program 1 . Advisory assistance initiated to locate a proper 
site for a sanitary landfill operation. 

As most of you are probably aware, the State of New 
Hampshire plans to close the Pelham town dump. This poses a 
very serious problem aff eating all of Pelham' s residents, namely 
disposal of your rubbish and waste material. In finding the 
solution to this problem, a sincere, concerned interest has been 
enacted by this Commission. For additional support, an 
application for funding of S750.00 has been forwarded to the 
Ford Foundation for assistance in our waste management program. 

Program 2. House Bill 817 - Dredge and Fill act. 

Our Commission has been directed by this State Act to be 
watchful for violations concerning Excavating and Dredging. No 
person shall excavate, remove, fill or dredge any bank, flat, 
marsh or swamp in and adjacent to any waters of the state with- 
out written notice of his intentions to excavate, remove, fill 
or dredge, to the State Water Resource Board. This law is to 
prevent rerouting of water, water pollution and destruction of 
natural wildlife habitats. The Commission has to date acted 
upon three applications. 

Program 3 . Acceptance of a townwide soil survey solicited by an 
earlier Conservation Commission, from the Soil Conservation 
Service, to aid land use planning. 

Local representatives of the Soil Conservation Service and 
the Conservation Commission will assist in making interpretations 
of the available information upon request. The detailed Soil 
Maps can be seen at the Town Hall. 

Program 4. Planning for an Open Space Program, to be prepared 
with the help of proper consulting services. 

In Pelham, as in other towns, certain basic measures are 
essential to a successful open space and recreational program: 
A. the preservation, protection, and management of wetlands, 
ponds, streams and watersheds; B. the control and protection 
of resources divided by town boundaries; C. the provision of 
a deversity of recreational opportunites ; D. the provision of 
natural areas within easy reach of everyone; E. the co-ordination 
of natural areas with educational facilities; F. the preserva- 
tion of wildlife areas; G. the development of an interconnected 
open space system; H. the protection of scenic areas and road- 
ways, vistas, and historic areas, and ; I. the beautif ication of 
central areas and neighborhoods. To complete such a program 
would require matching funds by way of town vote. 



33 



Program 5 . A study of private, state and federal funding to 
aid Recreation and Conservation programs, including those funds 
available through the New Hampshire Department of Resources and 
Economic Development. 

Program 6. Flood Plain Information Study. 

Together with the towns of Hudson, Derry, and Londonderry 
and Windham, with the co-ordination of the Beaver Valley 
Watershed Association, this Commission has applied for a Flood 
Plain Information Study to be undertaken by the Army Corps of 
Engineers. This would yield a report delineating the Flood 
Plain through the various towns, especially Pelham, in order to 
provide the basic data to help prevent irreparable damage to our 
industrial and residential community. 

We hope that through its programs this past year, the 
Commission has shown that a group of individuals with greatly 
varied backgrounds can exibit a sincere, collective concern 
for the Town of Pelham. We feel that Conservation should be 
dedicated to both the present generation of voters, who will frame 
the future of our town and to our children who shall inherit it. 



Respectively Submitted, 



Vincent J. Roderick 




34 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 
REPORT OF THE FOREST FIRE WARDEN AND DISTRICT CHIEF 




Fire calls: 



Box trailer 


1 


Brush & grass 


34 


Buildings 


14 


Chimneys 


6 


Debris 


6 


Furn. & appl. 


4 


Motor vehicles 


19 


Oil burners 


4 


Town dump 


6 




94 


Other service 


calls 



Accidents, Auto, 
Bomb scare, Check smoke, 
Gas smell. Electric- 
wires, False alarms. 
Lightning etc. = 21 

The New Hampshire Forest Fire Service is represented in 
every town, city, or unorganized place in our state by the forest 
fire warden. Anyone wishing to kindle an outside fire when the 
ground is not covered with snow must first obtain the written 
permission of the fire warden. Except for cooking fires, no fire 
can be kindled between 9:00 A.M. and 5:00 P.M. unless it is a 
commercial or industrial burn or it is raining. The fire warden 
is assisted in his work by the District Forest Fire Chief who 
works for the Department of Resources and Economic Development 
Forest Fire Service. 



Fire prevention was, again this 
part of the Forest Fire V/arden's job. 



year, the most important 
Fire statistics show the 



need with 72% of the fires caused by smoking, debris burning and 
children. Smokey the Bear is an important prevention tool but he 
still needs much help from the public. Parents should warn their 
children of the hazards of playing with matches. Children tend to 
forget that a lighted match held in their hand is a potential forest 
fire. 

Number of fires reported and acaes burned - 1973 season: 

STATE 617 fires; 244 acres burned: DISTRICT 183 fires, 88 acres 
burned: TOWN 34 fires, 12 acres burned. 

Fire permits issued in Pelham - 1973 season - 713. 

Ralph Stevens Richard C. Mansfield 

District Fire Chief Forest Fire Warden 

Pelham 



35 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT 



During the past year, we have been able to accomplish 
quite a few projects due to an adequate budget for the 
Highway Department. 

Reconstruction included rebuilding and paving of 
Webster Avenue and Noella Avenue. Widen, graveled, drainage 
installed on Hayden Road and made passible from Forrest house 
to Windham Road. Gravel and drainage installed on 
Spring Street. Ledge removed to widen road and gravel on 
Tenney Road. Culverts and manholes installed to eliminate 
the drainage problem on Marsh Road. 

Summer maintenance included repaving, with hot-top, 
Willow Street and Old Bridge Street. Regular maintenance of 
patching, cutting trees, cleaning culverts and waterways, 
repairing mud areas with gravel, replacing and repairing 
signs, adding gravel to all gravel roads, grading, repairing 
manholes, mowing sides of roads and putting up guard rails. 
Culverts added were to Border Street, Livingston Road, Burns 
Road and Hinds Lane. Removed rocks from roadway on Wharf 
Road, Leblanc Road, McGrath Road, Sherburne Road and Simpson 
Road. 

Emergency work was done on Wellesley Drive, Zelonis, 
Clysdale and Appaloosa Avenue. This was mainly installing 
culverts and manholes to ease the drainage problem on these 
roads, also adding gravel and patching. 

We fortunately had a mild winter, except the many ice 
storms which required repeated sanding and salting of all 
roads. 

Bridge repairs included the rebuilding of stone wing 
walls, widen approaches to bridge and replacing wooden guard 
rails with steel guard rails on Willow Street Bridge. Replace 
guard rails on Meckel Road B Bridge and install steel guard 
rails on Tallant Road Bridge. 



Respectfully submitted, 

George M. Neskey ^ 
Highway Agent 



36 



HIGHWAY SURVEY COMMITTEE 



TO THE MEMBERS OF THE BOARD OP SELECTMEN: 

We hereby submit the following report and findings for 
the purpose of informing the voters of the Town of Pelham, the 
results of our survey known as the HIGHWAY SURVEY COMMITTEE. 

The Committee was appointed by the Board of Selectmen on 
Tuesday, July 17, 1975. Members of the Committee include the 
Board of Selectmen; George Neskey, Highway Agent; Robert Louf ; 
William McEayden; Robert Hill; Harry MacPherson; Andrew Dow; 
and Philip McColgan. 

An organization meeting was held at the Town Hall on 
August 3, '1973. Philip McColgan was elected Chairman and 
Andrew Dow was elected Secretary. The Committee agreed that we 
should be broken up in teams of two and visit other towns of 
comparable size and population. Also of towns of larger size. 
A question form was drawn up as a guideline for the members, 
to use as a means of determining how each town operates differently 
than the other, and what the Road Agents recommend for our town. 
The members agreed to meet in two weeks with their findings. 
Members also agreed to spread out in a wide area so that we could 
get a broader scope on the problems involved in having a Highway 
Department. 

The Towns visited were: Goffstown, (9848); Exeter (9580); 
Londonderry (6675); Hudson (12370); Plaistow; Gilford and 
Laconia (149^7). 

We spoke to the Road Agents of each of these towns, re- 
ceived Annual Reports; inspected buildings; equipment; sand pits; 
landfills; offices; radio equipment; plows; sanders ; bombardiers; 
trucks; rubbish trucks, etc. 

Many recommendations were made and discussed by your Com- 
mittee. The cooperation we received by all of these Town Road 
Agents was very helpful and made our survey much easier. 

The Town of Pelham has 75 miles of roads. 

After many meetings, both day and night, road trips, taking 
days off from work, flying to various towns, interviewing many 
people, discussing the pros and cons of having a Highway Depart- 
ment, we came to the following conclusions and recommendations: 



37 



Highway Survey Committee (contd.) 



1 . Recommend to the Town of Pelham that a Highway 
Department be formed. 

2. Recommend to the Town of Pelham that the committee 
find a piece of land (town-owned) in which to 

put a building. 

3. Recommend to the Town of Pelham to purchase 
vehicles for the forming of a Highway Department. 

^. Recommend that the Town of Pelham look into the 
cost of a building for the use of the Highway 
Department. 

5. Recommend that the Town of Pelham purchase equip- 
ment (tools for the necessary maintenance of 
vehicles, chainsaws, etc.) for the use of the 
Highway Department. 

6. Recommend that the Town of Pelham purchase radio 
equipment for two-way radio communication on their 
own frequency for the Highway Department. 

7. Recommend that the Town of Pelham hire permanent 
regular employees (a number to be determined at a 
later date) for the Highway Department. 



CAPITAL EXPENDITURES 

A. BUILDING COST: 

1. All steel bldg. 50 x 50 in cement pad and footings 
for protection against rot, 2 overhead doors; 

$20,000. 

2. Electricity hookup for bldg. 2,350. 

3. Plumbing 1,500. 

4. Well 1,000. 

5. Septic System 1,000. 

6. Heating system 2,000. 

7. (2) Automatic doors 320 . 

Total bldg. cost 

initial outlay $28,170. 



38 



Highway Survey Committee (contd.) 

B. EQUIPMENT COSTS: 

1. 2 dump trucks @ $10,000. 120,000, 

2. 2 Sanders for trucks 6,400, 
5. 1 backhoe & front end loader 36,000, 

4. 14 wheeldrive with plow (pickup) ^-.^OO, 

5. Tools (see listing) 4,440. 

$72,240, 

Total bldg. & 

Equipment cost $100,410 

Contingency due to increase building 

cost (10^) 10,000 

$110,410 

Based on our present $41,000 = $1.00 on tax rate 
and interest 4.5^ bond rate 

If .the Town approves the sum of $110,410.00 

Total interest & principal payment for 5 years $135,252. 
or per year cost of $27,050. 

This shows a tax cost of .60 (based on $41,000 = $1.00) 
Total cost on interest for 5 years $24,942.25 
Equipment : 

1. Ford pickup Truck 

2. Ford truck GVW 27,500 

3- Ford truck GVW 27,500 

4. JOB Backhoe /loader 

5- 2 Baughman Mechanical 
Sanders 

6. Kellog 10 H.P. 
Compressor 









Yearly 


Year 


Cost 


Est. use 


Dep. 


197^ 


$ 5,400. 


7 years 


640. 


197^ 


10,000. 


7 years 


1,335. 


1974 


10,000. 


7 years 


1,335. 


197^- 


36,000. 


8 years 


6,250. 


197^ 


6,400 


7 years 


915. 


1974 


2,000 


10 years 


160. 



39 



LIBRARY REPORT 

In April our hours were expanded to 34 hours weekly in 
order to better serve the public and also to comply with the 
State Library Commission recommendations. 

We had 16 story programs for children, as well as special 
visits from school classes from the public and private schools, 
Head Start and the Brownie Girl Scouts. Over 50 children 
participated in the summer reading program which culminated in 
an award giving party. Various visual aid materials were 
utilized at the story hours and the summer program. The Red Wagon 
from Theatre Resources for Youth at U.N.H. visited our area on 
March 2nd with over 100 children in attendance and again on 
June 26th when over 200 children attended. In May there was a 
puppet show featuring Doris Argall of Pelham and Mary Pringle of 
Windham. 

Mrs. Atwood, upon completion of her courses at U.N.H. was 
qualified as a certified librarian in the state of New Hampshire. 
At this time Mrs. Atwood was made Children's Librarian of our 
library. 

Mrs. Atkins, Librarian, participated in a 10 week, 2 hr. a 
week, library course at U.N.H. 

During the year, the 7-day book loan was initiated on 
exceptionally popular books. This was to enable more people the 
chance of borrowing these books in shorter time periods. 

We now feature a monthly display of books in a specific 
catagory. 

The Pelham Bank and Trust sponsored the purchase of book 
marks which contain the library hours. 

We have a weekly column -"Book Talk" -in the Salem 
Observer-Pelham News. This reviews new books as they arrive at 
the library, and tells of the various library happenings. 

The library received some lovely gifts in the field of 
nature study in the memory of Mrs. Virginia Cutter Merriam. 

The Book Selection Committee has met monthly to aid the 
Librarian in the selection of new books for the library. We are 
in need of new people to serve on this committee, particularly in 
the selection of adult fictitious and children's books. 

The category of the"Young Adult" book collection has been 
eliminated and these books have been absorbed in the adult book 
collection. 

In September we purchased a Dennison OC-101 Copier 
Machine, which is available for public use at a cost of 15 cents 
per copy. A Special feature of this machine is that it will copy 
a page from a book. 



40 



During the year there have been many physical improvements 
in our building and grounds. First and foremost, being the 
installation of a new heating system. There was also an 
improvement in both the interior and exterior lighting and 
painting. The outside was landscaped, septic tank problem 
corrected, and a bicycle rack was installed as was a new 
library sign. 

The aims of the library continue to try to serve the 
interests, needs and concerns of all ages and all groups by 
supplying the best possible information, recreation, and 
enrichment materials. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Doris Parker, Chairman 
Lucille Craven, Treasurer 
Elaine Hornbeck, Secretary 



41 



PELHAM PUBLIC LIBRARY 

1973 REPORT OP INCOME RECEIVED AND PINAL EXPENDITURES 

RECEIPTS 

Carry-over from 1972 $ 3,302.13 

Town Appropriation 1973 19,669.00 

Rec'd from Trustees of Trust Funds 551.92 

Book Pines 181.41 

Donations 112.00 

Book Sale 68.36 

Miscellaneous 6.60 

Lost Book 4-. 95 

Revenue from Copier Machine 7>Q5 

Total Receipts - 1973 $ 23,903.^2 

EXPENDITURES 

Books $ 5,366.72 

Building Maintenance 988.61 

Capital Expense 5,502.01 

Educational Expense 219-30 

Equipment Repairs 18.00 

Library Supplies 337.14 

Periodicals 316.60 

Postage 140.00 

Rentals 90.00 

Salaries 7,202.39 

Special Programs . 114.86 

Substitute Pay 360.08 

Transportation 82.27 

Trustees Expense 92.50 

Utilities 890.32 

Total Expenditures -1973 I 21,720.80 



42 



NASHUA REGIONAL PLANNING COMMISSION 

Pelham is one of twelve members of the Nashua Regional 
Planning Commission, the others being: Amherst, Brookline, 
Mollis, Hudson, Litchfield, Lyndeborough, Merrimack, Milford, 
Mount Vernon, Nashua, and Wilton. The Commission is one of 
several in the state, all of which were formed in 1969 to do 
regional planning for member communities and to provide advisory 
assistance to local communities and agencies. 

During the past year the major study completed by the 
Commission was a regional plan for waste water treatment and 
water supply. This is important because requirements for 
federal assistance in this area includes such a study. Planning 
for water must be done several years in advance so that facilities 
may be sized to meet all future demands. As an outgrowth of 
this study Pelham selectmen met with Dracut officials since 
Dracut is "downstream" and is presently planning facilities 
into which Pelham may someday want to tie. 

This year the Commission initiated quarterly meetings of all 
local planning boards within the region. These meetings give 
planning board members a chance to discuss common nroblems with 
members of other planning boards and to compare the effectiveness 
of new regulations in dealing with these problems. These seminars 
have also included guest speakers on such issues as planning law 
and controlling growth. 



Pelham has continued to benefit from assistance given Town 
fficials by the technical experts on the Commission's full time 
taff. The Commission provides a professional staff that will 
continue to work toward solutions to problems common to its 
members at a small fraction of what it would cost each member to 
work independently. 



o 

s 



Wren McMains 



John T. Kelly 



43 



PELHAM HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING COMMITTEE REPORT 

The dream of having a high school is becoming a reality 
for citizens of Pelham. During the past year, the school has 
been under construction and is approaching completion. 

Architect for Pelham High School is Stoner Associates 
with the school board acting as general contractors. Stoner 
employed an on-site construction manager, James Brown, who 
is in charge of co-ordination of the project. Clerk of the . 
Works Joseph Hebert is employed by the school board, to inspect 1 
all materials and see that the work is in accordance with board 
specifications. He also is on the job spokesman for the board. 

I 

The high school building committee's task is to inspect 
all phases of construction relating to workmenship and materials. 
It is the responsibility of the building committee to recommend 
to the school board any construction changes which are in the 
town's best interests. At this time the building committee 
offers the following progress report: 

Feb. '73: Cleared site to rough grade. 

March '73: Initial work on concrete foundations. 

April '73: Started both sanitary plumbing system, and 

well for water supply. 
May '73: Erected structural steel on foundations. 
June '73: Set steel joists for roof framing. 
July '73: Installed steel roof decking and exterior 

wall panels. Prepared gravel bed to receive 

concrete floor slabs. 
Aug. '73: Installed heating and air conditioning units 

on roof. Erected exterior metal walls. 
Sept. '73: Built up gravel surface, roofing installed, 

pouring of concrete floor slabs commenced. 
Oct. '73: Sewerage system installed. Interior masonry 

and plenum ceiling started. Electric service 

completed. 
Nov. '73: Building closed in and temporary heat 

supplied. Interior insulation installed. 
Dec. '73: Painting begun. Installed water supply piping. 

Installed hand rails and started wall board 

for plenum ceiling. 
Jan. '74: Windows, plumbing and electrical work 

scheduled to begin. 
March '74: Interior partitions and painting scheduled. 
April '74: Interior finish scheduled. 

May ' 74: Paving and site work scheduled for completion. 
June '74: Completion month for Pelham High. 



44 



The committee appreciates the privilege of participating 
in the construction of the high school and feels the building 
is well designed and substantially built to serve well the 
purposes of education. The committee also realizes that the 
exterior has not been designed to rival any of the Seven Wonders 
of the World. The building has been the subject of much 
criticism. It has been compared to a warehouse and a factory. 
In fact it actually is a form of warehouse defined as a center 
for storage of supplies and equipment which will be used to educate 
our children. Upon completion the facility will be functional, 
a hopefully attractive building, and one in which the townsmen 
may take pride. 

Respectfully submitted, 



Richard J. Mclnnis, Chairman 

John C. Lavallee, Selectman, member 

Dr. Constance R. Lanseigne-Case, School 

Frank Foisie 

Norman Carpentier 

Richard Craven 



Board 




45 



PELHAM INDUSTRIAL COMMISSION 

During 1973 the Pelham Industrial Commission has met in 
bi-monthly sessions at the Town Hall in an effort to devise 
means of making Pelham more attractive to interested businesses 
and industry and to aid, in any way possible, their establishment 
in the town. Numerous serious obstacles exist to hamper the 
Commission's endeavors. 

The town lacks public water and sewer facilities and rail 
service. It lacks adequate access to the super highways that 
surround it. Inadequately zoned area, State and local controls, 
combined with comparatively high taxes and an attitude on the part 
of a portion of the townspeople which precludes the establish- 
ment of a business of any type on the basis that such action 
would "injure the rural atmosphere of the town," has made the 
task exceedingly difficult. 

The recent loss of Pelham Center as a business zone will 
formidably handicap the Commissions efforts in that no guarantee 
could be given new businesses, that they too would not be zoned 
out of a business at some future date, even if they now complied 
with all of the numerous existing requirements. 

Positive actions, within the scope allowed under conditions 
outlined above, were taken during 1973 by this Commission as 
follows : 

1. A survey of individual properties zoned "business " and 
"industrial" was made by members of the Commission and is 
being continued. Results of the survey so far indicate that 

of the two areas in Pelham zoned "industrial," only a portion of 
one remains available to interested industry. The area on 
the Salem border of Pelham has been zoned industrial for 
fifteen years but not one piece of property from that area 
has been for sale or available to industry during that time. 
The only other industrial area, located mainly in Beaver 
Brook Swamp, on the southern border of the town has been 
greatly reduced in size at our last Special Town Meeting 
through the establishment of the Recreation-Conservation- 
Agriculture District. 

2. Liaison was established with the New Hampshire Office of 
Industrial Development and the Pelham Industrial Commission 
registered with same. 



46 



3. For the first time, properties in town zoned "industrial" 
or "business" and available for sale or lease are being 
advertised by the New Hampshire Office of Industrial 
Development, at no cost to the town or property owners. 

4. Liaison with Pelham Economic Development Corporation, a 
local corporation established to provide financing in 
conjunction with the Small Business Administration's "502" 
Program , has been established. The Pelham Industrial 
Commission will provide other than financial assistance to 
firms interested in locating in Pelham. 

5. This Commission has strongly recommended and supported the 
New Hampshire Route 38 access to Interstate 93 before the 
N. H. Department of Public Works and Highways. 

6. Liaison with the newly formed New Hampshire Transportation 
Authority has been established and an effort to retain 
consideration for Pelham in any relevant actions to be taken 
in future by the Authority will be made. 

7. Research by the Commission in areas of Federal assistance 
available indicated the possibility of establishing sewer 
and water facilities in Pelham at little or no cost to the 
town. 



8. 



Soil maps provided by the U. S. Department of Agriculture 
and the Water Supply Committee's prints of preliminary 
Fenton-Keyes studies are being reviewed by the Commission 
at present. As soon as the town tax map is available, 
recommendations regarding business and industrial establish- 
ments will be made to the Selectmen and Planning Board. 
Along with these suggestions, the Commission will recommend 
zonal buffers, indirect source air pollution, water pollution 
and other reasonable control to insure that the rural charm 
of Pelham is not lost in the manner it has been in some 
surrounding communities who have done so in the process of 
trying to keep their rates down. 

9. The Pelham Industrial Commission urges the participation 
of Pelham citizens in the form of stock purchases of the 
Pelham Economic Development Corporation's stock which is 
now available. This local development corporation was formed 
to provide capital, through the Small Business Administration 
502 Program to firms in, and interested in locating in, 
Pelham. It is controlled by non-salaried Pelham officials 
and directors and it is hoped that the majority of 
stockholders will be Pelham residents. 



47 



10. This Commission or its individual members are available 
to any existing Pelham business in need of assistance. 

Pelham Industrial Commission 



A. A. Vautier, Chairman 

Herbert Madden 

Russell Leonard 

Arthur Hilbert, Jr. 

George Harris 

Maurice Picard 

Vincent Roderick 

Clifton E. Hayes, Selectmen 




PELHAM YOUTH CENTER 



Closing out it's first full year of operation, the Pelham 
Youth Center has successfully taken many of it's first steps of 
infancy and is rapidly moving on towards adolescence. 

In March a new board of directors organized and with the 
assistance of director David Jewell, initiated many new programs 
and guidlines to meet the needs of the youth of Pelham. 

Membership cards were instituted to control the large 
number of teens attending dances at St. Patrick's hall. Because 
Pelham teens were being turned away after the 200 capacity 
was reached, it was agreed to let one teen bearing a card enter 
each dance. They are allowed one guest either from Pelham or the 
surrounding communities and are responsible for the actions of 
their guest. 

Due to the continued capacity crowds the program was 
expanded to include the communities facilities. Dances were 
moved to the schools and have successfully been servicing 175 - 
250 teens every other week. Due to the larger facility the use 
of membership cards has temporarily been suspended. A total of 26 
dances hava been run this year. 

Three overnight camping and back packing weekends were held 
which transposed 12 - 15 differenct youths each time, out of a 
familiar environment, into a totally new learning experience, 
that of being self-sufficient in the wilderness. 

Several multi-media approaches to explore the teens 
environments were run, and more are planned for the future. 
FREEBES, as they are titled, combine the use of music, tapes, 
lights and the teens innovations to provide a variety of entertain- 
ing and instructional environments. 



48 



A consolidated summer music program was run providing a 
large scale concert with live bands once each month from June 
through October. Attendance ranged from 300 - 500 and many 
of the towns police and firemen offered their free time to 
chaperone and assist the teens during these months of growing. 
Many thanks to all those who assisted the Board of Directors. 

During the month of August, Susan Kiddie joined our staff 
as assistant to the director. She has been working with the 
teens developing programs they have expressed interest in and 
with the director as a co-ordinator. 

The Drop-In Center, which has been running three days a 
week all year, has, perhaps felt the pains of growing more than 
any other area. With a lack of supplies and facilities the program 
got off to a slow start. A considerable investment has been 
made in supplies and equipment to lay a solid foundation for an 
active program beginning in December. 

Perhaps our biggest step of growth was taken in October when 
the Youth Center was mvved to the top on the Old Fire/Police 
station. The facility will provide four separate areas for the 
teens use; a game room equipped with a pool table, ping pong, 
bumper pool, stero, chess, cards and other games; an activity 
room for arts and crafts; a kitchen for providing refreshments 
during functions and teaching the teens management of a small 
"business" and the directors office. Minor renovations of the 
building are scheduled to begin in the early part of 1974 and 
the teens have offered to assist in painting, reseating the floors 
and general upkeep to make their center a place to be proud of. 

The people of Pelham have provided the Pelham Youth Center 
with financial support and encouragement and we feel the teens 
have benefited from the experiences afforded them through the 
center. More than that, we would ask for adult participation 
in the upcoming year, to make both the teens growth and the centers 
growth more effective. One man working with 3-4 teens in his 
woodworking shop or one woman teaching 3-4 teens to sew or paint 
opens a whole new field of communication and encounters for both 
parties involved. We would like to thank all those adults who 
have helped us grow this past year and encourage them to bring a 
friend so we may grow twice as much as next year. 



49 




1 



Special thanks go to Father Quirk and all the members of 

St. Patrick's for the use of the hall for the birth of the 

Pelham Youth Center, for without the pains of birth there can 
be no pains of growth. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Stephanie Tremblay, Chairman 
: John Landry 

Virginia Rivet 
Ben Hart 
Ralph Danko 
Bob Greenwood 
John Newcomb 
: Joann Powers 

Colleen Dumont 
Diana Westcott 
John C. Lavallee, Selectman member 



50 



PELHAM MUNICIPAL COURT 



The following cases were handled by the Pelham Municipal 
Court during the Calendar Year 1973. 

Motor vehicle violations: Other violations; 



2 
4 

2 
1 
3 
1 

5 
6 



55 

1 



Stop sign 23 

Yellow line 25 

Driving while intoxicated 13 
Traffic light 1 

Operating without license 15 
Misuse of plates 2 

Overload (truck) 
Conduct after accident 
Allowing improper person to 

operate 
Tow bar violation 
Failure to stop for an officer 
Hampered operation 
Operating after suspension of 

license 
Reckless operation 
Operating w/o face or eye shield3 
Failure to yield right-of-way 1 
Speeding 

Operating to endanger 
Failure to keep to right of 

traveled way 2 

False application for drivers 

license 2 

Operating motorcycle w/o helmetl 
Unregistered trailer 1 

Non-inspection 56 

Defective equipment 12 

Operating unregistered vehicle 11 
Operating with expired license 1 
Failure to display plates 1 
Failure to stop for school bus 1 
Transportation of controlled 

drug 2 

Taking motor vehicle with out 

consent 2 

Leaving scene of accident 3 
Following too close 1 

Passing to the right 1 

Uncovered load 2 



261 



Respectfully submitted, 

J. Albert Lynch, Justice 
Edwin M. Hartz. Clerk 



Assault 8 

Aggrevated assault 1 

Assault w/dangerous weapon 1 
Assault on a police officerl 
Assault and battery 12 

Resisting arrest 1 

Town leash law 7 

Harboring unlicensed dog 6 
Unlawful possession drugs 12 

Conspiracy to sell drugs 1 
Manufacture of controlled 

drug 1 
Knowingly being present 
where unlawful controlled 

drugs are kept 1 

Drunk and disorderly 2 

Rape (Probable cause only) 1 

Drunk on public way 2 

Lewdness 1 

Larceny 1 

Burglary 3 

Disorderly conduct 4 

Malicious damage 2 

Criminal trespass 2 

Criminal threatening 1 

Criminal mischief 4 
Obtaining money under 

false pretense 14 

Larceny by check 2 
Delivery of fraudulent 

check 1 
Possession of beer by 

minor 2 

Derisive words 1 

Possession of switch blade 1 

Kindling fire w/o permit 2 
Fishing during closed 

season 2 

Juvenile complaints 6 



106 



Small claims 

Total all types 
for the Year of 



cases 
1973. 



76 



443 



51 



PELHAM RECREATION COMMISSION 



To the citizens of Pelham, 

The Pelham Recreation Commission wishes to thank those 
individuals who have donated their time and services in making 
our programming successful. We also hope everyone will take 
advantage of our recreational programming in the future. 

Our programs for the current year consist of Babe Ruth 
Baseball, Summer Playground for school-aged-children, Swimming 
Instruction Program, Tennis Instruction, Fourth of July 
Celebration, Floor Hockey Program, Adult Arts and Crafts, 
Womens' Exercise Program, Fly Tying, Halloween Party, Mens' 
Softball League, and Girls' Softball. We do not sponsor, 
but we give support and backing to Pelham Partners and the 
Pelham Little League. 

The Babe Ruth Baseball Program will be a Pelham program 
this year with all youngsters aged 13 thru 15 who wish to play 
organized baseball taking part. Financially this will be a 
major undertaking, but we are hopeful of gaining sponsers 
for each of the teams in future years. The success of this 
program will be dependent on volunteer coaches, umpires, and 
managers. We seek your help and cooperation in an effort to 
offer organized baseball to the Town's youth. 

In reviewing our current budget in contrast to last year's 
budget, you will see that we have made an effort to keep our 
expenses and requests down even though the trend everywhere 
is inflationary. The basic budget is less than last year's, 
but the cost of Si, 500. for the Fourth of July Celebration 
brings the budget up to Sll,916. The celebration will include 
fireworks, music, and refreshments. This is an increase of 
S282. over last year's total budget request of Sll,634. 

We also wish to point out that the Recreation Commission 
turned back S2,140. to the Town at the end of the 1973 fiscal 
year. We make every effort to control our spending and do not 
spend monies simply because they are allocated to us. 

Thank you. 

The Pelham Recreation 
Commission 

Gregory A. Wood, Chairman 

Duane Hartford 
Diana S. Westcott 
Charles W. Graham 
Larry W. Ormsby 



52 



PLANNING BOARD REPORT 

The year 1973 was a very productive year for your Planning 
Board and the Town of Pelham. Changes were made which will have 
a great impact on the future growth and character of Pelham, 
Some of these changes were implemented by the Planning Board. But, 
the most important changes were implemented by you, the voter, 
at the special town meetings held in June and December of 1973 • 

Voter Changes 

Apartment Houses - At the June special town meeting you 
adopted stringent lot size requirements for apartment houses. 
In December you removed the Pelham Center area from the business 
zone. The Pelham Center area was the only remaining area capable 
under the new lot size requirements of accommodating a large number 
of apartment houses. By restricting the number of apartment houses 
in Pelham, you have prevented future water and sewage problems 
and have eliminated the costly demands that would have been placed 
on our Eire department. Police department. Welfare department and - 
School system by heavy apartment house construction. 

Recreation - Conservation Areas - In December you created 
two large zones restricted solely to Recreation, Conservation and 
Agricultural uses. Each new zone contains hundreds of acres. All 
residential and commercial development is completely prohibited 
in these wilderness areas. With the increasing energy crisis, 
the residents of Pelham must begin to recognize the need for ad- 
ditional open space and recreational facilities within the Town. 

Site Review - In June you granted this Board authority to 
review all site plans for commercial and industrial buildings. 
This Board plans to use this authority to upgrade the quality 
and appearance of our business and industrial zones in order to 
attract new business and industry to Pelham. 

National Building Code - For the first time in its history, 
Pelham has adopted a comprehensive building code. This resulted 
from the voters adoption of the National Building Code in December 
of 1973- If properly and fairly enforced by the Board of 
Selectmen and Building Inspectors, the abuses heaped upon un- 
suspecting home buyers and the Town in the past should cease. Un- 
fortunately, lax building code enforcement remains as a serious 
problem. 



53 



Business Zone Amendments - In June the voters adopted new 
front, side and rear setback requirements for business and in- 
dustrial buildings. This should result in more attractive 
business and industrial districts and will allow for street widening 
in the future, if the need arises. Of equal importance, it will 
allow fire equipment access to all sides of commercial and indus- 
trial buildings. At the same time the voters adopted parking 
space and loading area requirements keyed to the actual needs of 
the particular business. All such parking lots and loading areas 
must be shielded from one and two family homes by an attractive 
fence or shrubbery. The adoption of parking requirements keyed 
to the nature of the business made it possible for the voters to 
reduce the minimum business lot size from two acres to sixty 
thousand square feet. 

Industrial Zone Amendments - In December the voters elimi- 
nated the requirement that all industrial lots have 200 feet of 
frontage on a public street. It is enough that they have 200 
feet on a private street. This will allow for true industrial 
park development. The voters also voted to protect a large area 
for a future town water supply to service business and industry. 

Planning Board Changes 

Office Practice - We are continuing to file and index old 
subdivision plans. In addition, we now have at least 453 plans 
on microfishe. A microfishe reader has been purchased. We have 
updated our by-laws for the first time in 18 years. The by-laws, 
zoning ordinance, building code, subdivision regulations, site 
review regulations and safety by-law have been retyped and re- 
printed, incorporating all recent amendments. Copies are available 
at the Town Hall. 

Subdivision Regulations - In the last three years, Pelham's 
subdivision regulations have gone from the most obsolete to the 
most advanced in the State of New Hampshire. This year we adopted 
new drainage, curbing, culvert and catch basin regulations. In 
addition, the new regulations now require all subdividers of 
four or more lots to provide a complete soils and water table 
analysis of the subdivided land. This analysis must be prepared 
by the Hillsborough County Soils Conservation District, an affiliate 
of the Department of Agriculture. In recognition of ma^or street 
washout problems occurring in several of our present subdivisions, 
the maximum permissible street grades were reduced substantially. 
Another amendment eliminated the possibility of paper subdivisions 
coming back to haunt the Town years from now. 



54 



Use of Consultants - The present members of the Planning 
Board bring to the Board expertise in the areas of urban planning, 
commercial finance, law, engineering, road construction, land- 
scaping and local history. These are all areas important to a 
functioning Planning Board. But, it is not ai ough, Por this 
reason the Planning Board has developed a list of backup talent 
to assist in performing its duties. Davis, Benoit & Tessier, Inc., 
a firm of consulting engineers and surveyors, has been retained 
on a continuing basis, to make subdivision inspections 5 to 
update our subdivision regulations; to draft construction speci- 
fications; to prepare a tax map of the entire Town. The Hillsborough 
County Soils Conservation District, a group of soils scientists 
and hydrologists, has been retained to do a complete on-site 
soils and water table analysis of every major subdivision. This 
group recently completed a soils map, a wetlands map and a septic 
system suitability map of the entire Town for this Board. The 
Nashua Regional Planning Board, with its staff of professional 
planners and architects, is now assisting this Board, It has 
retained consulting engineers in the areas of transportation, water 
and sewage, who are presently conducting studies of Pelham. We 
are also receiving assistance from the Office of State Planning 
and the Land Use Foundation. Finally, this Board has endorsed 
the Conservation Commission's request for an Army Corp. of Engineers 
Flood Plain S^udy of the entire Beaver Brook watershed. With the 
asssstance of the above noted consultatts, we hope to make informed 
planning decisions on behalf of the Town of Pelham* 

The Future 

During one of the many public hearings which we held in 1975? 
one of our would be detractors accused your Planning Board of 
"attempting to make a silk purse out of a sows ear." While it 
was intended otherwise, we feel that this remark is a real compli- 
ment and is recognition of our efforts on behalf of Pelham. We 
don't feel that Pelham is a sows ear and, although it may never 
be a silk purse, it should be your goal and ours to make it one. 

In 197"^ we will continue towards that goal. Major emphasis 
will be placed on conservation and open space. In this regard 
we hope to work closely with the Conservation Commission. 

Now that it has been adopted, the National Building Code 
must be tailored to fit the specific needs of Pelham. Areas to 
be studied include residential site preparation, residential water 
supplies and residential sewage systems. Our recently completed 
soils map, a report soon to be released by the Pelham Water Study 
Committee and a sewage disposal report soon to be released by 
the Nashua Regional Planning Board all indicated that Pelham must 
take immediate action in these areas, if major problems and 
resulting expense are to be avoided. 



55 



In 197^ our general program of Planned growth will continue 
ir properly implemented, our planned growth program will match 
the Town's rate of growth to the ability of the ^olice Depart- 
m.ent, Fire Department, Highway Department and School system, to 
absorb that growth, without unbearable tax increases. But, as 
you can see from reading this report, most maj'or changes must 
be adopted by you, the voteii This Board can provide g-uidance, 
technical assistance and leadership. But only your support can 
make a planned growth program work. For the support which 
you have shown in the past year, we thank you. 



Respectfully submitted, 



William T. Hayes, 
Paul Fisher, Jr., 
John G. Lavallee, 
Selectman Mem^ber 
J. Edmund Landry 
Carolyn Law 
V/ren McMains 
Walter P. Remeis 



Chairman 
Secretary 




56 




POLICE DEPARTMENT 



TO THE HONORABLE BOARD OF SELECTMEN: 



I hereby submit my report of the Pelham Police Depart- 



n- 



ment for the year ue ginning, 
December 3^ , 1973. 



January 1, 1973 and ending 



For the past four years we have kept a tally with regard 
to miscellaneous assistance resulting from station visits. 
The figure for the first three years averaged between three 
and four thousand visits per year. This past year, since being 
in our new station, the station visits have doubled; 8,412 
persons cam.e into the station for assistance of one nature or 
another. A small percentage of these visits warranted an 
officer to render assistance outside of the station. About 
75^ of these visits are handled at the front desk. This year 
the Police Department handled 9,536 miscellaneous phone calls 
including those for miedical assistance, power failures, dog 
calls, assistance to other departments, school calls, obscene 
and nuisance calls as well as road complaints and road informa- 
tion. Most calls are received over the phone. Other calls 
are listed herein and are not part of this 8,412 figure. 

Please make a notation of our new phone numbers: 

Emergency 635-2121 - Business 535-2411. 

Our lockup facilities were used 50 times this past year. 
This detaining facility has saved many mdles for both our 
cruisers and officers. 



57 



In September we were the recipient of the "Pedestrian 
Safety Achievement; Award," presented by the American Auto- 
mobile Association. This award commends the Pelham Police 
Department for its exceptional consecutive record of "no 
pedestrian fatalities." Our Safety Gar will be in service 
shortly. 

Each year application is made to tfe Grime Gommission 
to take advantage of funds for equipment and personnel. This 
year we added equipment for our photography lab and also a 
Breathalizer machine. Officer William Dowling received two 
weeks of re'^ ated trainirg for this machin.e . 

I would like to take this opportunity to thank the 
DeGarolis Bros, for their generous gift to the Fire/Police 
Station Building Fund. Many other persons have made gifts 
to the department. Thanks is extended to these people also. 
Various purchases are made with these gd.fts. 

This past year the department was saddened by the death 
of fellow officer, Raymiond "Louie" Malburne. 

I would like to thank the Board of Selectmen, all other 
town departm.ents and the townspeople for their support and 
cooperation this past year. 

Respectful-ly submitted, 



Ralph S. Boutwell 
Ghief of Police 



58 






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59 



SCHEDUIiE OF TOWN PROPERTY 



Town Hall, land & buildings 

furniture & equipment 
Library, land & buildings 

furniture & equipment 
Eire/Police, land & buildings 
Police equipment & cars 
Eire equipment Sr: trucks 
Old Eire Station, including land 

contents 
Highway Department equipment 

Materials & supplies 
Civil Defense equipment 
Parks and commons 
Recreation equipment 
Schools, land 8c buildings 

equipment 
Dog Pound 
Gravel pit 

7 acres purchased for Water Study 
26 acres purchased for Water Study 
Lands acquired through Tax Collector's 

deeds 
Various sra,all lots and Gage land 



75 


,000.00 


11 


,000.00 


78 


,000.00 


19 


,000.00 


100 


,000.00 


$0 


,000.00 


75 


,000.00 


20 


,000.00 


1 


,500.00 


10 


,000.00 


1 


,000.00 


2 


,000.00 


5 


,000.00 


2 


,000.00 


2,250 


,000.00 


80 


,000.00 


7 


,000.00 




550.00 


2 


,500.00 


12 


,000.00 


8 


,250.00 




500.00 


$2,790 


,300.00 




60 



STREET LIGHTING COMMITTEE 

This year, the Street Lighting Committee had Dlanned to 
sugg-est the addition of 58 new lights to our lighting system. 
However, due to the energy crisis, we find it necessary to 
curtail our efforts at least for this year. If the energy 
nroblem is solved within the year, then we will nronose these 
same lights next year for your consideration. 

At this time, we would like to exnress our annreciation 
to you for suDDorting our efforts in making Pelham a safer 
Dlace to drive and live. If, at anytime, you have any 
suggestions with regard to street lighting, nlease write to 
us at the town hall. Your suggestions will be taken under 
advisement. 

Street Lighting Committee 

Robert T. Smith, Chairman 
Ralnh S. Boutwell 
Norman B. Lawrence 
Gene E. Beaudry 
Edmund L. Lanoint 
Leonard E. Philbrick, 
Selectman 



DOG OFFICERS REPORT 
Total amount of calls for year 2,096 
Total amount of dogs picked up 426 
Dog bites reported 14 

Cat Bites reported 4 

Court cases 8 

Respectfully submitted, 

Arthur Heneault 
Dog Officer 



61 



The Certificate of Audit 



was not received from the State 



of New Hampshire 
in time to be printed 
in this Report. 



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87 



SPECIAL NOTICE 



PROPOSED ZONING AMENDMENT 



At a Special Town Meeting held on December 5, 1975? the 
voters of Pelham amended the Town's Zoning Ordinance by removing 
all the business land west of Beaver and Golden Brooks from 
the business zone. This included the so-called Pelham Center 
area. Due to the December 5, 1973 vote, the Pelham Center area 
is no longer in the business zone. The Pelham Center area is 
now in the residential zone. 

As the result of a petition filed by at least twenty-five 
voters of the Town, you will have an opportunity to vote by 
ballot on March 5, 197^ "to remove the Pelham Center area from 
the residential zone and return it to the business zone. 

You will vote by ballot on this proposed zoning amendment 
at the same time that you vote to elect the Town's officials for 
the coming year. This is the only zoning amendment that will 
appear on the ballot. 

The wording of the ballot is prescribed by state statute. 
No Pelham official has any authority to change the required wording 
The question will be presented on the ballot in the following 
form: 

"Are you in favor of the adoption 
of the amendment to the zoning 
ordinance as proposed by petition 
of the voters for this Town? 
(This amendment is disapproved 
by the Pelham Planning Board.) 

IP YOU WANT THE PELHAM CENTER AREA TO BECOME ZONED POR BUSINESS, 
YOU SHOULD VOTE "YES." 

IF YOU WANT THE PELHAM CENTER AREA TO REMAIN ZONED RESIDENTIAL, 
YOU SHOULD VOTE "NO." 

The Pelham Planning Board is required by State statute to 
vote to approve or disapprove any zoning amendment submitted by 
petition. The Planning Board has voted to disapprove the proposed 
amendment. The Planning Board recommends that you vote "NO" on 
the amendment proposed by the petition. 



88 



^ 



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TOWN OF PELHAM 



THE STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 



WARRANT 
197^ TOWl^I MEETING 



89 



TOWN OF PELHAM 
THE STATE OE NEW HAMPSHIRE 

WARRANT 
197^ TOWDI MEETING 



To the inhabitants o£ the Town of Pelham, in the County 
of Hillsborough and State of New Hampshire, qualified to vote 
in town affairs: 

You are hereby notified that the annual meeting of the 
Town of Pelham will be held at the Memorial School on Marsh Road 
in said Pelham on Tuesday, March 5, 197"^ at 10 o'clock in the 
forenoon for the choice of town officers elected by an official 
ballot and other action required to be inserted on said dfficial 
ballot. The polls for the election of town officers and other 
action required to be inserted on said ballot will open on said 
date at 10 o'clock in the forenoon and will close not earlier 
than 8:00 o'clock in the evening. 

You are hereby notified that the second session of the 
annual meeting of the Town of Pelham will be held at th^ Memorial 
School on Marsh Road in said Pelham on Thursday, March 7, 197^ 
at 7*30 o'clock in the evening to act on the matters not to be 
voted upon by official ballot. 

1. To choose all necessary town officials for the year 
ensuing. (BY BALLOT) 

2. To elect delegates to the Constitutional Convention. 
(BY BALLOT) 

By Petition: 

3. To see if the Town will vote to amend Article lA, 
Section b. of the Pelham Zoning Ordinance to add to the business 
district an area described as follows: 

(v) Business District Number Five 

Beginning at a point in the west line of Beaver 
Brook at the point where Beaver Brook crosses Bridge 
Street; 



90 



1) thence, southwesterly by the west line of Beaver 
Brook to a point where said Brook is 1,000 feet westerly 
of the westerly line of Bridge Street (Rt. $8); 

2) thence, northerly and northwesterly one thousand 
(1,000) feet westerly of the west line of Bridge Street 
(Route 58) to the intersection of this bound with Gibson 
cemetery; 

3) thence, by the easterly bound of said cemetery 
to Bridge Street; 

4) thence, northerly by the west line of Bridge 
Street to Gibson Street; 

5) thence, by the south line of Gibson Street to 
the west line of Marsh Road; 

6) thence, northerly along the west side line of 
Marsh Road to the southerly boundry of the Sherburne 
School; 

7) thence, northwesterly from the west line of Marsh 
Road by the southerly bound of Sherburne School land 

to the point of intersection with a line heading due south, 
said line commencing at the intersection of Nashua Road 
and Tenney Road (as Tenney Road was located on December 15, 
1959); 

8) thence, by this line to the intersection of Nashua 
Road and Tenney Road (as Tenney Road was located on 
December 15, 1959); 

9) thence, across said Nashua Road due north two 
hundred (200) feet; 

10) thence, northeasterly to the intersection of Beaver 
Brook ai\d the Windham Road at the stone bridge; 

11) thence, southeasterly along a line that runs to 
the southwest corner of Lot #3 on a Plan of Land in 
Pelham, New Hampshire as subdivided for Charles Therriault 
dated November 1956, revised 1957, Robert W. Thorndike, 
Surveyor, and recorded at the Hillsborough County Registry 
of Deeds, to the west line of Golden Brook; 

12) thence, southerly and southwesterly by the west 
line of Golden Brook to the point where it intersects 
Beaver Brook; 

13) thence, by the various courses of Beaver Brook 
crossing Gage Hill Road to the point of beginning. 

(By Ballot) 

91 



^. Are you in favor of changing the term of the Tax 
Collector from one year to three years, beginning with the 
term of the Tax Collector to be elected at next year's 
regular Town Meeting? (BY BALLOT) 

5- Are you in favor of changing the term of the Town 
Clerk from one year to three years, beginning with the term 
of the Town Clerk to be elected at next year's regular Town 
Meeting? (BY BALLOT) 

6. Are you in favor of changing the term of the Town 
Treasurer from one year to three years, beginning with the term 
of the Town Treasurer to be elected at next year's regular 
Town Meeting? (BY BALLOT) 

7. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town 
Clerk to receive applications from legal residents who wish to 
have their names added to the checklist. (BY BALLOT) 

8. Shall the provision for absentee ballot for the 
election of Town officers by adopted by the Town? (BY BALLOT) 

9. To see if the Town will appropriate $110,410.00 or 
any other sum for constructing a building and purchasing capital 
equipment for the Town Highway Dep article nt , to determine whether 
such appropriation shall be raised by borrowing or otherwise, 

to authorize the Selectmen to contract for and accept Federal 
or other funds in connection with the project or to take any 
other action relative thereto. (Approved by the Budget Committee ^ 

10. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to raise 
and appropriate for interest payments on the aforesaid bond 
article. (Approved by the Budget Committee) 

11. To see if the Town will vote to establish a seven- 
member Historic District Commission, the members of said Com- 
mission to be appointed by the Board of Selectmen. 

12. To see if the Town will vote from this date forward to 
indemnify and save harmless from loss or damage any person em- 
ployed by it, including the Town Manger and any member of its 
Board of Selectmen, administrative staff or agencies from personal 
financial loss and expense including reasonable legal fees and 
costs, if any, arising out of any claim, demand, suit or judgment 
by reason of negligence or other act resulting in accidental 
injury to a person or accidental damage to or destruction of 
property if the indemnified person at the time of the accident 
resulting in the injury, damage or destruction was acting in the 
scope of his employment or office. 



92 



13. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board 
of Selectmen to purchase a comprehensive general liability 
insurance policy in order to protect the Town employees, 
officers, administrative staff and itself against personal 
liability suits. 

14. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of S3 » 000. 00 for the preparation of a Tax map of the 
Town, or to take any other action relative thereto. (Approved 
by the Budget Committee) 

15. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of S1 5 » 000.00 for the preparation of a tax map of the 
Town, said amount to be raised pursuant to the provisions of 
the Municipal Finance Act, Chapter 35? Section 3 b. of the 

New Hampshire Revised Statutes Annotated by the issuance of 
serial notes of the Town repayable over a five-year period 
in equal annual principal amounts and to authorize the Selectmen 
and Treasurer of the Town to issue and negotiate said notes in 
the name of and on behalf of the Town, or take any other action 
relative thereto. (Approved by the Budget Committee) 

16. To see if the Town will vote to place the balance of 
the 1974 Library appropriation in the Capital Reserve Fund es- 
tablished for the purpose of improvement of the existing facilities 
and the purchase of new equipment. (Approved by the Budget 
Committee) 

17. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of $1, 000. 00 for the New Hampshire American Revolution 
Bicentennial Commission. (Approved by the Budget Committee) 

18. To see if the Town will authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to apply for, contract for and accept aid relative 
to disasters. 

19- To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of S.25 per capita, or a total of Si, 352.00 for the 
support of the Nashua Regional Planning Agency, as authorized 
by New Hampshire Revised Statutes Annotated, Chapter 36, 
Section 4-9. (Approved by the Budget Committee) 

20. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of S3, 300. 00 for the purpose of assisting the Greater 
Salem Mental Health Association as authorized by New Hampshire 
Revised Statutes Annotated, Chapter 126-B, as amended, or take 
any other action relative thereto. (Approved by the Budget 
Committee) 



93 



21. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of S.60 per capita, or a total of S^^-, 280. 40 for the 
purpose of aiding the Merrimack Valley Home Health Care Associ- 
ation as authorized by the New Hampshire Revised Statutes 
Annotated, Chapter 3'^^ as amended, or take any other action rel- 
ative thereto. (Approved by the Budget Committee) 

22. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of Si, 500.00 for the Highway Agent to purchase a machine 
to make road signs, or take any other action relative thereto. 
(Submitted by the Budget Committee without recommendation.) 

23. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of ^17,000 for the purchase of an ambulance and operation 
of ambulance, of which 5O/0 of the S1 5^000 purchase to be matching 
funds, or take any other action relative thereto. (Submitted 

by the Budget Committee without recommendation) 

24. To see if uhc Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of S700.00 for the purpose of providing ambulance 
training for Fire and Police personnel. (Approved by the Budget 
Committee) 

25. To see if the Town v/ill vote to designate tie Nashua 
Planning Commission as the agency responsible for coordinating 
I'Cgionwide planning for water quality (wel] water supplies and 
surface waters), and further to see if the Town will participate 
in such coordinated planning and its implementation. 

26. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen 
to apply, negotiate and do all other things necessary to obtain 
such Federal, State, or other assistance as may be available for 
the report for, design of, and construction of a sewage disposal 
system, and pass any vote relating thereto. 

27. To hear the reports of auditors, agents, and other 
committees heretofore chosen and pass any votes relating thereto. 

28. To see if the Town v/ill authorize the Selectmen and 
Town Treasurer to borrow, in anticipation of taxes, suc?i sums 
as o.re necessary for the operation of the Town, 

29. To raise such sums of money as may be necessary to 
defray Town charges and expenses for the ensuing year and make 
appropriations for the samfe ; that is, to see if the Town will 
vote to accept the Town Budget as prepared bv the Budget Committee 
and take action thereon. (See budget detail; 



94 



the sum'^^f l^ ^OF a ^^^\?^m ^^}^ ^?^'^ ^° ^'^-^-^^^ ^^^d appropriate 
tne sum ol ^1,306.48 as the Town's share of Town Road Aid thP 

State to contribute $8,709.87 as the State's share as pro;ided 
by law. (Approved by the Budget Committee) P^oviaea 

P 4-?^*T. "^^ ^®^ ^^ ^^® ^°^^ ^^11 ^°"^® ^o authorize withdrawal 

r'llv.^n.^r^''''^ Sharing Fund established under the provisions 
of the otate and Local Assistance Act of 1972 for use as set- 
offs against budget appropriations in the amount indicated- 
and, _ further to authorize the Selectmen to make pro-rata re- 
ductions m the amounts if estimated entitlements are reduced 
or take any other action hereon: 

^^^^^^-2£iation Estimated AmouTi-h 
Summer Maintenance $25,070 14 

^^P io,ooo.'oo 

$35,070.14- 



32. To see if the Town will vote to place the revenues 
accumulated during the year 1974 by the Pelham Youth Center 
in a Capital Reserve Fund. 

33- To see if the Town will vote to place the balance 
of the 197"^ Fire Department appropriation in the Capital Re- 
serve Fund established for the purpose of purchasing a fire 
truck. 

34. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of $5,000.00 to add to the Capital Reserve Fund es- 
tablished for the purpose of purchasing a fire truck, or take 
any other action relative thereto. (Approved by the Budget 
Committee) . 



95 



Given under our hands and the seal of the Town of Pelham 
this sixteenth day of February in the year of our Lord Nineteen 
Hundred and Seventy-four. 



Tp\«p OF PELHAM /} 
/ J^h'n,^. Lavallee , OBair 



'M 




Clifton (^E^. Hayes 
By its Selectmen 



A true copy attest: 
TOWN OP PELHAM 

7 




:a^\. Lavallee, Chairman 






# 




CliftQfii'E. Haye 
By its Selectmen 



96 



BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF PELHAM, N. H. 



As 



SOURCE OF REVENUE 



Submitted By the Budget Committee 

Estimated Actual 
Revenue Revenue 
Previous Previous 
Year 1973 Year 1973 



Estimated 
Revenue 
Ensuing 

Year 1974 



From State: 

Interest ^ Dividends Tax 
Reim. a/c Old Age Recovery 
Savings Bank Tax 
Rooms & Meals Tax 
highway Subsidy 
Reim. a/c Forest Land 
Reim. a/c Business Profits 
Reim. a/c Safety Officer 
Reim. a/c Radios 

From Local Sources: 
Dog Licenses 
Business licenses, Permits 

& Filing Fees 
Motor Vehicle Permits Fees 
Interest on Taxes & 

Deposits 
Income from Trust Funds 
Old Checks Cancelled 
Court Fines & Forfeits 
Resident Taxes Retained 
Yield Taxes Assessed 
Rent of Town Property 
Sale of Town Property 
Income from Departments 
Closed out Recreation Acct 
90 per Gallon Reim. on gas 
From Ford Foundation 



10,491.46 

2,123.10 

34,000.00 

28,430.00 

75.44 

16,802.64 

4,364.00 



4,500.00 
90,000.00 

15,000.00 
1,000.00 

1,500.00 

34,590.00 

480.98 

150.00 

1,554.12 

2,000.00 

1,600.00 



10,491.46 

132.78 

2,123.10 

36,213.37 

29,533.15 

136.07 

33,605.28 

1,318.36 

2,411.00 



1,600.00 1,768.15 



3,968.00 
97,141.21 

31,411.11 

34.51 

2,601.00 

33,560.00 

480.98 

68.00 

1,554.12 

1,465.53 

184.78 

1,375.65 

750.00 



10,500.00 

2,100.00 
36,500.00 
30,000.00 

34,000.00 
1,000.00 



1,800.00 

4,000.00 
100,000.00 

30,000.00 
1,000.00 

2,500.00 

33,500.00 

500.00 

50.00 

1,200.00 

1,500.00 

1,500.00 



From Bond Issue: 
Highway Department 
Tax Map 

From Federal Sources: 
Revenue Sharing 
Revenue Sharing Interest 



110,410.00 
15,000.00 



48,371.00 33,761.00 35,070.00 

1,489.40 



^ 



TOTAL REVENUE FROM ALL 
SOURCES EXCEPT PROPERTY TAXES$298,632.74 $327,578.01 $452,130.00 



% 



97 







Appropria- 
tions 


BUDGET COMMITTEE 




Recommended Submitted 




PUKPOSI-: OK APPROPRIATION 


Year 1973 


1974 Without Rec 




General Government: 






100 


Town Officers' Salaries 


$ 6,100.00 


S 7,700.00 


101-98:115 Town Officers' Expenses 


39,099.00 


45,378.00 


110 


Elections & Registration 


1,317.00 


1,300.00 


111 


Municipal Court 


1,200.00 


1,500.00 


112 


Town Hall & Other Bldgs 


8,900.00 


8,725.00 


113 


Appraisal of Property 


4,000.00 


4,000.00 


114 


Employees ' Retirement 


5,073.00 


6,320.00 




Pi'otection of Persons & Property: 




200-1-2 


Police Department 


132,908.00 


137,493.00 


203 


Eire Department 


13,070.00 


15,770.00 


201-5 


Planning & Zoning 


6,387 00 


7,120.00 


20G 


Insurance 


10,775.00 


16,000.00 


207 


Legal Expense 


5,000.00 


5,000.00 


208 


Civil Defense 


1,200.00 


700.00 


300 


Health Department: 


100.00 


100.00 


303 


Vital Statistics 


150.00 


100.00 


304 


Town Dump 


45,000.00 


35,000.00 


1100-1 


Highways : 


45,875.00 


45,000.00 


400-1-2- 


-6 Town Maintenance 


143,476.50 


98,500.00 


404 


Street Lighting 


11,500.00 


12,945.00 


403-407 


General Expenses of Highway 








Department 


5,000.00 


31,500.00 


405 


Town Road Aid 


1,329.72 


1,306.48 


500 


Libraries : 
Public Welfare: 


19,669.00 


17,200.00 


600 


Town Poor 


8,600.00 


9,000.00 


601 


Old Age Assistance 


2,300.00 


2,300.00 


701 


Aid to Permanently & Totally 








Disabled 


50.00 


50.00 


700 


Patriotic Purposes: 


250.00 


250.00 


800-1-2 


Recreation: 
Public Service: 


24,282.00 


24,146.00 


301 


Greater Salem Mental Health 


3,300.00 


3,300.00 


900 


Cemeteries 


12,000.00 


12,000.00 


302 


Merrimack Valley Home Health 


3,500.00 


4,280.40 


209 


Nashua Regional Planning 
Debt Service: 


1,352.00 


1,352.00 


1002 


Principal & Long Term Notes 


12,000.00 


12,000.00 


1001 


Interest-Long Term Notes 


1,662.50 


4,104.00 


1000 


Interest on Temporary Loans 


3,000.00 


13,000.00 



98 







Appropria- 
tions 


BUDGET COMMITTEE 




Recommended 


Submitted 


Capital Outlay: 




Year 1973 


1974 


V/ithout Rec 


Fire Department 




S i;5270.00 


S 3,350.00 




Civil Defense 






7,008.19 




Highway Department 






110,410.00 




U. S. Bicentennial 






1,000.00 




Tax Map 




3,000.00 


3,000.00 




Tax Map #2 






15,000.00 




Library 






5,200.00 




Renovations to Town 


Hall 


3,500.00 






" for Court 






350.00 




Ambulance Training 






700.00 




Renovations to Fire 


Station 


3,350.00 






Dog Kennel 




4,000.00 






Recreation Land Surv 


ey 


2,000.00 






Snow Plows 




6,000.00 






Town Hall Equipment 




1,250.00 






Police Communication 




1,053.85 






Capital Reserve Funds 


• 








For Fire Truck 






5,000.00 




Ambulance Service 








S 17,000.00 


Sign Making Machine 








1,300.00 



3614,849.57 3735,458.07 3 18,300.00 



Note: A more complete breakdown of the Expenditures and 
the Budget Recommendations, as well as the appro- 
priations requested by the Selectmen, may be found 
in the front part of this Town Report, beginning 
on page -IS 





100 



ANNUAL REPORTS 

of the 

School Board, Treasurer, Auditors, Budget Committee, 
Superintendent and Department Heads 

of the 

SCHOOL DISTRICT OF PELHAM, N. H. 

for the 

Year Ending June 30, 1973 

DISTRICT OFFICERS 

MODERATOR Richard Craven 

CLERK Dorothy Hill 

SCHOOL BOARD 

Mrs. Grace O'Hearn, Chairman, 1974: R. Patrick Corbin, 
1974, Philip Labranch, 1975: Donald Brock, 1976: Dr. 
Connie Lanseigne-Case, 1976. 

TREASURER Dorothy Hill 

AUDITORS State Auditors 

SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS Peter G. Dolloff 

ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT Frank A. Kaffel 

ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT Larry W. Burton 

PRINCIPAL Anthony Conte 

PRINCIPAL DeWayne Howell 

PRINCIPAL Paul Phinney 



101 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE PELHAM SCHOOL BOARD 

The School Board's Annual Report to the town should serve 
two purposes. First, it must review for the voters what has 
transpired since the last Annual Report and then it should look 
ahead and try to give some idea of what the School Board sees 
for the next year, and the future. 

This has been the first year the School Board has operated 
with five members. The feeling had been that with an ever growing 
and more complex school system, the combined energies and talents 
of five board members would be beneficial. There is no doubt 
more ideas, more opinions, and more discussions are generated, 
there is a greater chance of more expertise being available on 
any particular subject, and there are more members able to work 
various sub-committees. More time is needed to evaluate the 
change . 

The largest project the town has ever undertaken, the build- 
ing of the high school, is well underway. With a bond issue of 
two and one half million dollars, and a school to be built to 
accommodate 800 students expandable to 1200, the problems have 
sometimes appeared formidable. The school has been designed by 
Stoner Associates and is being constructed under a construction 
management contract with them. A semi-open concept, pre-stressed 
concrete building is now being constructed and should be completed 
in time for September 1974 opening within the projected budget. 
We look forward to a serviceable, functionally sound building 
which should suit the needs of the town's high school students. 

The high school building budget has been helped by the invest- 
ing of funds not yet committed to the project. Revenue from this 
source to December 31, 197 3 amounted to $133,000 which in accordance 
with the building article has been added to the building fund. 

In spite of the high school bond issue and an enrollment 
of ninety plus more students and the escalating costs of all goods 
and services the School Board takes note of and pleasure in re- 
porting that the school portion of the past years tax rate only 
increased by 70C a thousand. One of the factors was a larger 
reimbursement by the state for both building and operating costs. 
Much still remains to be done in this area. 

Administrative personnel have been interviewed and hired for 
all three Pelham Schools. The Sherburne School is under the 
capable direction of Principal DeWayne Howell. The Memorial School 
continues under the able leadership of Principal Anthony Conte 
assisted by the new Director of Pupil Personnel, Dennis Goyette 
who shares his time between teaching mathematics and his admin- 
istrative duties with the students especially regarding discipline. 
Memorial School has progressed well under the guidance of this team, 



102 



-2- 

Mr. Paul Phinney is the Principal of Pelham High School and 
since June, 1973 has been deeply involved with the start up of the 
school. From planning a curriculum, gaining accreditation, 
meeting and talking with the students, interviewing a staff, to 
working on school mascots, colors, rings, and traditions with the 
student representatives has been his daily fare. Preparing a budget 
for the yet unopened school and ordering supplies and equipment 
has alone been a herculean task. 

The special education program has been strengthened with the 
addition of a special education teacher to the Memorial School 
staff. This provides for the first time a continuing program 
from the Sherburne School to the Memorial School for these children. 
ESEA federal grants have been used for a special learning disabil- 
ities program in conjunction with the Windham School District. 

The School Board believes that a substantial improvement has 
been made in the educational climate of the schools and staff and 
sees a continuing improvement in the progress and achievements 
of its students. Testing results are expected to verify and 
document this . 

We can only see a continuance of the growth of the School 
System as in-migration to the Pelham School District continues. 
From a grade one to twelve enrollment in 1969 of 1167 students, 
we now see 1863 students projected for 1974. Thought and planning 
must go on unabated to meet the responsibilities of adequate school 
housing and teaching to meet this growth. Not a pleasant thought 
when coupled with the impact of rapidly increasing costs resulting 
from the energy shortage, paper shortage and inflation in general. 

Sherburne and Memorial will soon again be reaching capacity 
and a long range building needs committee should be appointed. 

The School Board thanks its supervisory staff, administrators, 
teachers and other employees for their diligence and concern. The 
work for the School System of the Police and Fire Department, P.T.A., 
Lions, Grange, Legion, Volunteer Workers, High School Building 
Committee, Transportation Committee, and other interested and 
concerned citizens and groups are welcomed and thanked. 

Respectfully submitted, 

GRACE O'HEARN 

Chairman, Pelham School Board 



03 



REPORT OF THE SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 
To the School Board and Citizens of Pelham: 

The following paragraphs constitute my report as Superintendent 

of Schools. 

As we review the past year, certainly the most significant activity 
in the School District has been the building and planning of the new 
Pelham High School. Aside from the construction of the facility itself, 
all of the necessary equipment has been identified and as of this writing, 
about half of that equipment has been bid and ordered. 

Certainly the most important activity connected with the new school, 
is the design and implementation of a program suitable to give the high 
school a comprehensive program as approved by the New Hampshire State 
Department of Education and accredited by the New England Association of 
Colleges and Secondary Schools. Paramount in our considerations will be 
the design and implementation of a program that will accommodate students 
making the transfer from Alvirne High School in order to offer them a 
high school experience relatively uninterrupted by the change in school. 
At this point in time, preparations are progressing in a timely fashion 
and we look forward to the opening of Pelham High School in September. 

During the past year, we implemented the new "open-concept" facility 
at the E. G. Sherburne School for grades 1-4. After approximately one 
year, and a change in administration, the program is progressing satis- 
factorily. We have truly begun to individualize the instructional pro- 
gram throughout the primary grades. Under the able leadership of Mr. 
DeWayne Howell, the tedious task of identifying the many skills inherent 
in each discipline and tailor making the instructional program to the 
needs of each youngster has been continued with apparent success. 

At the middle school level, the thrust has been toward improved 
organizational techniques. Teachers have been grouped in teams and 
assigned to certain students toward the end of personalizing the instruc- 
tional program and providing greater opportunity to apply an interdisci- 
plinary approach to the teaching process. By grouping a science, social i 
studies, English, and math teacher together, they have an opportunity to i 
blend any or all of their disciplines in a given unit of instruction. 
We have also implemented self contained classes at the sixth, seventh, 
and eighth grade levels to accommodate those youngsters who learn easier 
when limited to one classroom and one teacher. 

During the past year, every attempt has been made to operate the 
Pelham School District in a most efficient and economical fashion. As 
the cost of goods and services continue to rise concurrently with an 
increase in numbers of students we, as responsible administrators, must 
make every attempt to make the best use of our educational resources. 
As a result, we concluded the 1972-73 school year with an unencumbered 
balance of $81,65 2.03 which helped to keep the tax increase to a minimum 
even though the full impact of the high school bond issue was included. 
However, as is true of other elements of our society, we are experienc- 
ing and anticipating critical shortages in materials necessary to run 
the schools. As of this writing, we have still not received paper 
supplies ordered twelve months previously. What supplies we are 
receiving have increased substantially in cost. The cost of milk and 



104 



Report of the Superintendent of Schools Page 2 

fuel have increased dramatically and we are apprehensive about a contin- 
uous supply of the commodities necessary for our schools to remain in 
operation. We can only ask for continued cooperation from parents and 
students as we adopt those emergency measures necessary to meet these 
critical shortages. 

As we enter the 1974-75 academic year, we hope to establish a program 
of career education throughout grades 1-12 that will help to prepare our 
young to live a productive and rewarding life. A unionwide committee is 
presently working on a format for a comprehensive program grades 1-12. 
The main thrust of this program will be to prepare all students for a 
successful life of work by increasing their options for occupational 
choice, by eliminating barriers, real or imagined, to attaining job 
skills, and by enhancing the learning achievement in all subject areas 
and at all levels of education. A program of this type should prepare 
all students upon graduation for entering the job market with a saleable 
skill or continuing their education. 

Another system-wide objective during the coming year, with the advent 
of the new high school, will be an attempt to improve articulation be- 
tween grades and more importantly between schools . Each grade and school 
within the total system should provide the opportunity for continuous and 
successful vertical movement for every student. The rate of progress by 
an individual student may be limited by ability, but it should be contin- 
uous toward the end of giving each student the opportunity to realize his 
maximum potential. The program existant in each school should dove-tail 
with that immediately above it in order to insure this type of 
opportunity. 

In closing, I would like to take this opportunity to thank the School 
Board, Mr. Conte, Mr. Howell, Mr. Phinney, and the entire school staff 
for their unfailing cooperation and finally to the citizens of Pelham for 
their committment to excellence in the total educational program. 

Respectfully submitted, 

PETER G. DOLLOFF 
Superintendent of Schools 



105 



REPORT OF THE ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 

Mrc Peter G. Dolloff 
Superintendent of Schools 
Pelham, New Hampshire 

Dear Mr. Dolloff: 

Individualizing instruction is a realistic and sound approach to take 
in helping to meet the needs of students . Both Sherburne and Memorial 
Schools are definitely striving to give students the flexibility and the 
latitude for a more meaningful school experience. Because different stu- 
dents have different learning styles , it is imperative that programs be 
geared to all students. 

A Cooperative Learning Disability Program with Windham has been 
initiated in Pelham this year. Limited Title I funds are being used to 
tutor students who have learning disabilities. Student referrals are 
diagnosed and a prescription is given to each individual. The program 
is functioning well and results will be more evident after the program 
has been in existence for a while. 

During the past year, extension courses and workshops have been 
instituted to help teachers become more effective in their classrooms. 
Keeping abreast of modern changes is a responsibility that teachers are 
assuming and practicing continuously. Teachers have taken far more 
courses during the past year than ever before. 

Teacher evaluation is a continuing process throughout the year. 
Appropriate teacher planning along with proper activities and techniques 
are a necessity in every effective school. 

During the current year, we found it necessary to add or replace 
twelve elementary teachers and one secondary principal. The following 
is a list of the personnel: 



Name 

Coltin, Michael 
Cronin, Stephanie 
Fames , Donald 
Hannigan, Jerry 
Howe 1 1 , De Way n e 
MacDonald , Ann 
Mauceri, Carol 
McKenzie, Judy 
McLaughlin, Sandra 
Mullan, Jean 
Narlee , David 
Phinney, Paul 
Weinberg, Beth 



Subject 

Science 
Grade 4 
Guidance 
Music 
Principal 
Grade 7 
Grade 8 
Lang. Arts 
Spec. Ed. 
Grade 1 
Guidance 
Principal 
Grade 2 



College 

Plymouth State, N. H. 
St. College, Framingham, Mass. 
Boston College, Mass. 
Lebanon Valley College, Pa. 
Sheppersburg St. College, Pa. 
Emmanuel College, Boston, Mass 
Southern 111. Univ., Illinois 
Merrimack College, Mass. 
Keene State, N. H. 
Notre Dame College, N. H. 
University of Maine 
Fitchburg State, Mass. 
Boston University, Mass. 

Respectfully submitted, 

FRANK A. KAFFEL 
Assistant Superintendent 



Degree 

B.S. 

B.S. 

M. Ed 

B.S. 

M. Ed 

B.S. 

M.S. 

B.A. 

B.S. 

B.A. 

M. Ed 

M. Ed 

B.S. 



106 



REPORT OF THE ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 

Mr. Peter G. Dolloff 
Superintendent of Schools 
Pelham, New Hampshire 

Dear Mr. Dolloff: 

Since assuming the duties and responsibilities of Assistant 
Superintendent for Secondary Education in early July, I've directed 
much of my energies toward an understanding of the philosophy, 
objectives, and needs of the students in the Pelham School District as 
they relate to secondary education. It is my sincere belief that the 
professional staff in Pelham is committed to quality education and is 
making considerable strides to continue to grow professionally. 

During the past several months, I've been working in conjunction with 
the principals at Pelham High School and Alvirne to devise a plan for 
the smooth transition for the high school students returning to Pelham. 
This has presented some unique problems as Alvirne ' s program is organized 
on a yearly basis. However, after visiting several schools, conversing 
with state department officials, and reviewing numerous scheduling 
models, we've developed a practical and feasible approach to meet the 
needs of Pelham' s High School students. 

Having establishing a format for attacking the problem, the following 
months will focus on the buildings completion, purchasing equipment and 
supplies, staffing, and the process of writing the curriculum. It is our 
intention at this writing to adopt many of the programs presently 
offered at Alvirne to provide the necessary continuity to maintain a 
quality program. 

In addition, it will be possible to implement courses that transcend 
the traditional curriculum and utilize the flexible space inherent to a 
modified open concept. Contemporary teaching techniques such as: team 
teaching, more individualized instruction, multi-media approaches and 
others lend themselves to a building configuration of this nature. This, 
of course, is one of the advantages of opening a new facility: you can 
effectively blend the successful elements of all teaching techniques 
to better meet the needs of the students and community: yet function 
within the framework of guidelines established by the State Board of 
Education and the New England Association of School's and Colleges. 

In the previous paragraphs, I alluded to staffing as an area of 
prime importance during the ensuing months. Although the teaching crisis 
appears to have passed, considerable time and effort needs to be expended 
to screen qualified individuals and make appropriate recommendations to 
the Pelham School Board. 

Based on the theoretical curriculum we are recommending a staff of 
forty-two professionals. Of these forty -two positions, I feel that it is 
imperative that an instructional media specialist and a guidance director 
be appointed well in advance of the school's projected opening. This will 
allow the IMC specialist time to inventory and catalog all educational 
materials, develop an in-service program for the new staff, develop 
resource lists of available materials, preview tapes, records, film- 



107 



Report of the Assistant Superintendent of Schools Page 2 

strips, filmloops, films, and other supplemental teaching aids and also 
become thoroughly acquainted with the overall curriculum as pertinent 
decisions are rendered. 

Equally important is the appointment of a guidance director if we 
are to coordinate the services that are presently offered at Alvirne. 
Colleges need to be contacted relative to scholarship availability: a 
testing program must be organized: all student records need to be updated 
and reviewed: and most important, students must be counseled in regards 
to their course selections and graduation requirements. 

Although the high school has consumed much of our efforts , the 
teachers in Pelham are actively involved in a unionwide staff development 
committee. This committee is charged with the responsibility for 
developing a re-certification plan for all professional employees as 
mandated by the State Board of Education. To date, the committee has 
completed a needs assessment of each community, surveyed teacher groups, 
and presently is in the process of writing an in-service program to 
be implemented in September of 1975. This approach will not only provide 
another avenue for a teacher to gain re-certification, but it will also 
provide the flexibility necessary for diagnosing and attacking problems 
that are unique to the individual schools. School districts that have 
identified such areas as classroom management, learning disabilities, 
student evaluation or other areas will now be in a better position to 
design activities that specifically relate to the problems identified. 

Planning is also being done in the area of career education. With 
the job market becoming more competitive than ever before, it's essential 
that students at all levels be subjected to as many career opportunities 
as possible. By integrating career education into the present curriculum 
students will be able to explore a wider spectrum of career possibilities 
Emphasis will be placed on tasks performed, educational requirements, 
entry skills required and the abilities necessary for achieving success. 

In closing, I would like to express my appreciation to the staff at 
Alvirne for their cooperation as we design a curriculum for Pelham High 
School and also thank the members of the School Committee and other 
interested citizens for their continuing support. 

Respectfully submitted, 

LARRY W. BURTON 
Assistant Superintendent 



108 



REPORT OF THE PRINCIPAL 

Mr. Peter Dolloff December, 197 3 

Superintendent of Schools 
Pelham, New Hampshire 

Dear Mr. Dolloff: 

All too soon Pelham Memorial School finds all of its' rooms being 
used with almost a capacity enrollment. The few vacant classrooms that 
had existed because of the loss of the third and fourth grades were 
filled this year. The enrollment is quickly reaching the six hundred 
point. 

This academic year, we are giving priority to investigating and 
revising, as needed, several major areas. The overall curriculum, we 
find, has indeed many strengths. Teachers continue to incorporate new 
data, theories and techniques and to individualize instruction whenever 
possible. It is my belief that we are providing the youngsters in the 
Middle School with a relevant and quality of education that will provide 
them with a solid foundation for future years. 

Whereas , Memorial School lacks some of the programs , Industrial 
Arts and Home Economics, to make it an approved Middle School / Junior 
High School, we have tried to augment the curriculum by offering a large 
number of elective courses using existing faculty and staff. Courses 
may be limited to enrollment, however, a student should be able to get 
most of his preferences within a given year. Students can, in fact, 
choose from any of the following courses: Reading - Remedial & Enrich- 
ment, Math - Remedial & Enrichment, French - Introductory and Advanced, 
Art, Career Education, Music, Health, Dramatics and Library Science as 
well as compulsary Physical Education. 

In addition of the position of Director of Pupil Personnel Services 
has been of tremendous help in the overall effectiveness and organization 
of the school. In addition to teaching more than half a regular teaching 
load, Mr. Goyette is constantly involved with the students in such areas 
as the electives , general hall and non-classroom behavior and working 
with teachers in providing individual programs , upon request , for 
particular youngsters. 

The basic teaching unit - the POD - has continued to operate. A 
designated group of teachers limit their focus to one specific grade 
level and work towards meeting the needs of this one group. We have 
continued the concept of including with each POD a minimum of one self- 
contained room. If indications by students and parents are significant, 
it would appear that for some youngsters this has proven most beneficial. 

The average school day will find a youngster involved with his four 
academic subjects - Language Arts, Math, Science, Social Studies - 
(approximately 55 minute periods), one elective period and one lunch 
recess. Very few studies have been provided since it is our opinion 
that in many cases such time is not used advantageously by students. 

Health services during the year included 51 pupil physical examina- 
tions, 39 staff tuberculin tests, Measle Vaccination Clinic totalling 
221: pupil vision and hearing screening, heights and weights, head 

109 



Report of the Principal " Page 2 

inspections and first aid totalling 2,273. There were 774 conferences 
held with parents, teachers, students and administrators. 

Six health classes were conducted weekly in Red Cross Basic First 
Aid with 157 students in grades six through eight participating on an 
elective basis. Red Cross certificates were awarded in June to 107 
students who had successfully completed the course. The Memorial School 
also received an award of appreciation for its "endeavor in this field." 

This year new health policies, regulating pupil physicals, were 
adopted by the school board. Forms will be sent home annually to parents 
and guardians to permit student participation in the school's regular 
physical education program including intramural athletic activies . For 
a student to participate in interscholastic athletics, a medical form 
must be completed by a physician of the family's choice. In addition 
to the state requirement that a complete physical examination be made 
prior to each child's entrance into the public school system, it is rec- 
ommended that similar examinations be made at the time the student enters 
the fourth and ninth grades . 

Dr. Vinod Tripathi has been appointed school physician by the 
school board. 

A dental cleaning/fluoride program has been initiated for all three 
schools. Elementary students will have an opportunity to receive a den- 
tal cleaning and fluoride application during school hours , with parental 
permission. Referrals to private dentists will be made by Mrs. Loretta 
Martinec, Dental Hygienist. 

This past year the lunch program, consisting of nine employees and 
one director, served 177,670 meals. The increase in food prices presents 
a challenge to each of us in trying to maintain our 35 cent lunch charge. 
Most of the canned products have more than doubled in price in the last 
year. Sugar has increased from $11.95 to $16.50, flour from $9.40 to 
$13.75 per 100 pounds and our milk price has had three increases with 
another predicted for January. 

How long will Pelham pupils be able to have homemade bread? The 
government allotment of flour has been cut back and for the first time 
in our history, we are purchasing flour to supplement this allotment. 

We continued to have the Annual Thanksgiving Dinner, Open House 
during School Lunch Week and our picnic. 

It is with great eagerness that I look forward to the opening of 
Pelham High School and the new opportunity and challenge of being a part 
of a one to twelve educational program. This will provide us with the 
opportunity of developing consistent programs to facilitate the transi- 
tion from one school to another. 

I would like to express my appreciation for all the support and 
counsel offered by you as well as Mr. Kaf f el , Mr. Burton and in partic- 
ular to the Pelham School Board. 

Respectfully submitted, 

ANTHONY S. CONTE 
Principal 

110 



REPORT OF THE PRINCIPAL 

Mr. Peter Dolloff December, 197 3 

Superintendent of Schools 
Pelham, New Hampshire 

Dear Mr. Dolloff: 

The following is the Annual Report of the E.G. Sherburne School's 
Education Program for the period January 1, 1973 to January 1, 1974. 

The instructional thrust at E.G. Sherburne has been to try and 
create an open curriculum for the open structure completed last year. 

The staff has been working in pod groups and grade level groups to 
provide team teaching, individualized instruction, small group instruction 
and a more humanistic approach to learning. 

The teachers are striving to create a basic structure (scope and 
sequence of skills) for the students to follow in the various disciplines 
and grade levels. Also, we are trying to develop better methods of 
testing children to find their specific weaknesses in order to prescribe 
learning materials and teaching techniques that will help them to overcome 
their learning problems . 

The staff is being assisted by the following: 

The volunteer parent aids and the volunteer student aids from 
Memorial School who correct papers, supervise activities, type, listen 
to children read and work on a one to one basis with children following 
the detailed instruction of the teachers . 

The new Learning Disabilities teacher, Mrs. Bronstein, who works 
with children who have been diagnosed as having a specific disability 
uses specialized materials , methods and techniques to help to realize 
the potential of her students. 

The Reading Specialist, Mrs. Shelley, works with the teachers to 
provide good basic reading instruction and she also works with remedial 
reading students. We presently are making the transition to the new 
"Reading Series" . 

The new Guidance Counselor, Mr. Eames , works regularly with students 
who are having academic, social or behavior problems in school. Mr. Eames 
also works with parents, teachers and other specialists, as we believe 
that such communication is an integral part of the counseling process. 
When necessary, students and their parents are referred to greater 
Salem Mental Health Clinic for family counseling. 

The Resource Teacher, Mrs. Farrah, who works with the "exceptional 
children" and the Guidance Counselor provides testing to find the 
child's potential and specific learning needs. She then provides an 
individualized program of instruction to help the student realize his 
potential and make him able to become a productive member of our American 
society. 



Ill 



Report of the Principal Page 2 

The Nurse, Mrs. Hamel , checks the children's vision, hearing, 
weight, height, etc. She also takes charge in emergency situations 
when children are in need of first aid. 

The new Dental Hygeniest , Mrs. Martinec , who cleans the children's 
teeth, gives them a flour ide treatment and instructs children in the 
proper care of their teeth. This service is made available through 
the help of the P.T.A. and a $2.50 charge to each student. 

While we recognize the primary importance of curriculum and staff 
to the functioning of the school, one must also consider the physical 
plant and environment within which the learning takes place. The 
past year has seen improvements in our building and we anticipate 
additional changes in the current year. A new roof, general office area 
completed, painting of gym and other areas and suspended ceilings have 
helped improve the physical environment. 

I would like to recommend several improvements to help improve 
the education of the E.G. Sherburne School. 

1. Release time every other week to work on courses of 
study and educational materials. 

2. Additional personnel: 

An Assistant Principal, a full time Music 
Teacher, a full time Librarian, a full time 
Art Teacher and another paid aid. Our enroll- 
ment is over 650 students and our music, art 
and library instruction is not sufficient for 
a school of this size. 

3. The original Sherburne building needs repairs and 
remodeling. It needs new plaster, paint, window 
blinds and floors. 

4. Playground equipment is very desperately needed 
if we expect children to behave in a reasonable 
manner when on the playground. 

It seems appropriate to end this report with a note of thanks. 
I would like to thank the Staff, Central Administration, P. T. A. and 
the community for their cooperation. The period of transition for a 
new principal is never easy, but these people have made my beginnings 
at E.G. Sherburne School rewarding and uncomplicated. 

Very truly yours , 

DEWAYNE HOWELL 
Principal 



112 



REPORT OF THE PRINCIPAL 

Mr. Peter Dolloff December, 197 3 

Superintendent of Schools 
Pelham, New Hampshire 

Dear Mr. Dolloff: 

I would like to take this opportunity to express my pleasure in 
serving the Town of Pelham and more specifically, your high school 
students . 

My first few months work included a certain amount of familiariza- 
tion with your town, school committee organization and policies, and 
the present situation your students are involved in at Alvirne High 
School . 

One of the first priorities was to establish viable budgets for 
your new high school program. Both the equipment budget and the 
operating budget were developed jointly with the central office and 
the State Department. They are tempered by the economics of our times. 
Both are based on services that your students have received at Alvirne 
High School plus those features that are unique to your new high school 
building such as a most comprehensive Instructional Media Center. 

The next order of business was to initiate and develop a viable 
curriculum. This curriculum by necessity must dovetail with that of 
Alvirne. Those areas that are based on the Alvirne curriculum plus 
those new or unique areas were built on state law, state administrative 
mandate, state minimum standards and the New England Association of 
Secondary Schools and Colleges standards, which is the accrediting 
body for High Schools in New England. 

It is designed to offer students a solid high school background. 

We will strive. to emphasize the concept of Career Education 
throughout the curriculum and individualize instruction wherever 
possible to enhance the value of each individual student. 

As with all societal bodies, there will be rules and regulations. 
Hopefully, they will be reasonable and justly applied to all keeping 
in mind a humanistic approach to our teenage population. 

The facility will naturally boast all new equipment and a complete 
program both in curricula and extra curricula activities. 

The last of the preliminary tasks prior to scheduling and opening 
will be to hire an appropriate staff. 

No other phase of opening your high school is as important or 
challenging. The physical facility and all it's accouterments are 
certainly important, but secondary to the people who will teach and 
administer to your children. 



113 



Report of the Principal Page 2 

A summer workshop is planned to bring all our energies to bear on 
the program and its implementation for the opening of school in Sept. 
1974. 

In addition to the curriculum for your young people, it is hoped 
we can offer an evening adult education program for the public at large 
in Pelham. Where appropriate, school committee policies will be adopted 
and published in regard to the entire program. 

The high school office will be open at all times to the public 
for dialogue, discussion or questions. 

Respectfully submitted, 

PAUL PHINNEY 

Principal 

Pelham High School 



114 



REPORT OF THE SCHOOL DISTRICT TREASURER 

for the - 

MEMORIAL SCHOOL ADDITION 

Fiscal Year July 1, 1972 to June 30, 1973 

Cash on Hand July 1, 1972 $12,516.19 

Received from all Other Sources 82.79 

TOTAL RECEIPTS 82.79 

Total Amount Available for Fiscal Year 12,598.98 

Less School Board Orders Paid 3 ,892.32 

Balance on Hand June 30, 1973 $ 8,706.66 

July 20, 1973 Dorothy Hill 

District Treasurer 



SHERBURNE SCHOOL ADDITION 

Fiscal Year July 1, 1972 to June 30, 1973 

Cash on Hand July 1, 197 2 $388,885.80 

Received from all Other Sources 4,901.18 

TOTAL RECEIPTS 4,901.18 

Total Amount Available for Fiscal Year 393,786.98 

Less School Board Orders Paid 385 , 660 .57 

Balance on Hand June 30, 1973 $ 8,126.41 

July 20, 1973 Dorothy Hill 

District Treasurer 



PELHAM HIGH SCHOOL 

Fiscal Year July 1, 1972 to June 30, 1973 

Cash on Hand July 1, 1972 

Received from Sale of Notes and Bonds $2,500,000.00 

(Principal Only) 

Received from all Other Sources 42,500.21 

TOTAL RECEIPTS 2,542,500.21 

Total Amount Available for Fiscal Year 2,542,500.21 

Less School Board Orders Paid 472, 309.45 

Balance on Hand June 30, 1973 $2,070,190.76 

July 20, 197 3 Dorothy Hill 

District Treasurer 



115 



REPORT OF REVENUE ADJUSTMENT 



from 



STATE TAX COMMISSION 



Concord, N.H. 03301 
October 10, 1973 



Your report of appropriations voted and property taxes 
to be raised for the 1973-1974 school year has been approved 
on the following basis: 

Total Appropriations $ 1,964,557.00 



Revenues and Credits 



Unencumbered Balance 

Sweepstakes 

Foundation Aid 

School Building Aid 

Child Benefit Services 

School Lunch & Special Milk Program 

PL-8910 (ESEA) 

Other Revenue from Local Sources 



81,652.03 

22,114.23 

100,717.12 

69,675.84 

1,292.00 

12,000.00 

3,619.00 

100.00 



TOTAL REVENUES AND CREDITS 



DIRECT ASSESSMENT 197 3 



TOTAL APPROPRIATIONS 



$ 291,170.22 
$ 1,673,386.78 
$ 1,964,557.00 



STATE TAX COMMISSION 

Lloyd M. Price, Commissioner 



^ 



116 



PELHAM 
1973 - 1974 




Other .8% 

Lunch 1.3% 
Operation & 
Maint. 1.9% 
nstructional 
Materials 2.3'; 

ixed Charges 
3.9% 



Transportation 5.4% 



Distribution of the School Dollar 



117 



PELHAM SCHOOL LUNCH PROGRAM 

FINANCIAL STATEMENT 
July 1, 1972 to June 30 , 1973 

BALANCE - July 1, 197 2 $ 3,129.68 

RECEIPTS 

Lunch Sales - Children $32,585.88 

Lunch Sales - Adults 1,394.50 

Reimbursement 14,112.76 

District Appropriation 12,544.00 

Misc. Cash 78.00 



TOTAL RECEIPTS $62,809.30 



Food, Including Milk $32,5 26.27 

Labor - Adults 28,228.83 

Equipment 236.35 

All Other Expenditures 3,511.85 



BALANCE SHEET 
Fiscal Year Ended June 30, 1973 



ASSETS 



TOTAL AVAILABLE $65,939.98 



EXPENDITURES 



TOTAL EXPENDITURES $64,503.30 



BALANCE, June 30, 1973 $ 1,435.68 



Cash in Bank $ 1,435.68 
Accounts Receivable: 

Reimbursement due Program 3,731.04 approx 

Food Inventory - June 30 2,420.37 

Supplies Inventory - June 30 250.00 



TOTAL ASSETS $ 7,837.09 

TOTAL LIABILITIES AND WORKING CAPITAL $ 7,837.09 



Velma L. Houle 
Director 



118 



REPORT OF THE SCHOOL DISTRICT TREASURER 



for the 



Fiscal Year July 1, 197 2 to June 30; 197 3 



Cash on Hand July 1, 1972 



56,974.40 



Received from Selectmen 
Revenue from State Sources 
Revenue from Federal Sources 
Received from all Other Sources 



$484,854.97 

110,658.66 

21,109.47 

7,954.42 



TOTAL RECEIPTS 



1,624,577.52 



Total Amount Available for Fiscal Year 
Less School Board Orders Paid 



1,681,551.92 
1,599,304.89 



Balance on Hand June 30, 1973 



82,247.03 



July 20, 197 3 



Dorothy Hill 
District Treasurer 



PELHAM ENROLLMENT PROJECTION 



Grade 



Enrolled 
9/10/73 



Enrolled 
1/2/74 



Estimated 
Sept. 74 



1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 

Alvirne 

9 

10 

11 

12 



178 
152 
163 
154 
135 
147 
138 
141 
1,208 

135 
139 
145 
109 
528 



173 
152 
164 
152 
135 
146 
134 
139 
1,195 

135 
139 
145 
109 
528 



183 
181 
155 
166 
160 
144 
153 
144 
1,283 

158 
138 
139 
145 
580 



119 



1974 - 1975 



Distribution of Superintendent's Salary 

Hudson 51.2% 10,598 

Litchfield 6.3 1,304 

Pelham 24.0 4,968 

Windham 18.5 3,830 

State of New Hampshire 3 ,500 

$24,200 



Distribution of Assistant Superintendent's Salary 

Hudson 51.2% 8,466 

Litchfield 6.3 1,042 

Pelham 24.0 3,968 

Windham 18.5 3,059 

State of New Hampshire 2,400 

$18,935 



Distribution of Assistant Superintendent's Salary 

Hudson 51.2% 
Litchfield 6.3 

Pelham 24.0 

Windham 18.5 
State of New Hampshire 



8, 


,371 


1, 


,030 


3, 


,924 


3, 


,025 


2, 


,400 


$18, 


,750 



Distribution of Business Administrator's Salary 

Hudson 51.2% 6,589 

Litchfield 6.3 811 

Pelham 24.0 3,088 

Windham 18.5 2,381 

State of New Hampshire 2,400 

$15,269 



120 



RECORD OF THE ANNUAL SCHOOL DISTRICT MEETING 
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14, 1973 

The annual meeting of the Pelham School District was called 
to order by Moderator Richard Craven at 7:45 p.m. who led the 
assembly in the pledge of allegiance to our flag. Mr. Craven 
introduced School Board Members Grace O'Hearn, Donald Brock, 
Philip Labranch, Constance Lanseigne-Case and Richard Corbin, 
Assistant Superintendent Frank Kaffel and Clerk Dorothy Hill. 
Budget committee chairwoman Marianne Thompson and several budget 
committee members were also in front to present budget committee 
recommendations . 

Article II - Edward Perkins moved to accept reports as printed 
in the town report . James Powers asked for a report on the high 
school, Michael McLlarkey, chairman of the building committee, 
gave a progress report stating the estimated cost at this time 
will be $2.47 million. Grace O'Hearn announced the School Board 
had hired Mr. Joseph Herbert as Inspector to act as the school 
board's right arm during construction. 

Article III - no motions 

Article IV - Passed in affirmative to continue to include a 
"Detailed Statement of Payments" in the town report. 

Article I and VI - Referred to budget. Budget committee rec- 
commendations were approved with the following exceptions: 

Article V - James Powers amended figure to $9,000 which was 
withdrawn in favor of striking our words "not to exceed" and 
inserting "of" in this article establishing a Special Education 
program. Passed in affirmative. 

Item 210 - Grace O'Hearn amended figure to $618,043 to include 
$11,000 for an Assistant Principal at Memorial School. Amendment 
defeated. An amendment by James Powers for $603,477 was tabled in 
favor of a motion by Donald Brock to break down the 210 Series. 
Approved . 

James Seamans requested the School Board to submit a detailed 
breakdown of salaries and new positions in the future to alleviate 
all the confusion. 

Item 210.1 - James Powers amended figure to $568,450 which 
would limit raises to each principal to $700. Amendment lost 51 
to 67. Mr. Richard Derby amended figure to $555,000 deleting Art 
Teacher and Librarian for Sherburne School. Amendment passed 67 
to 54 on a walk- thru vote. This item includes $6,800 for Article V. 

Item 210.2 - Passed in amount of $10,000. 

Item 210.3 - Passed in amount of $8,7 25. 



121 



Record of the Annual School District Meeting Page 2 

Item 210.5 - Passed in amount of $4,45 2. 

Item 210.6 - Grace O'Hearn amended figure to $1,200 but lost 
and no money was approved on this item. 

Item 210.8 - Passed in amount of $9,850. 

Item 210.9 - Passed in amount of $2,000: 

Item 210 >— Total amount approved $590,0 27. 

Item 220 - Sandra Corbin amended figure to $8,828 but 
amendment lost. 

Item 290 - Grace O'Hearn amended figure to $3,19 2 but 
amendment lost. 

Item 1000 - Grace O'Hearn amended figure to $6,262 but 
amendment lost. 

Item 1477.3 - Grace O'Hearn amended figure to $29,638 which 
passed in the affirmative. 

Item 1479 - James Fenton amended figure to $7,100. Further 
direct the School District to pay full tuition to other than public 
schools for special education students until such time an Annual 
School District meeting takes other action. Passed in affirmative 
31-26. 

Article VI - Total amount appropriated - $1,964,557. 

Mr. Herbert Currier moved that the School Board prepare 
budget work sheets for future School District Meetings. Passed in 
affirmative. 

Meeting adjourned at 11:40 p.m. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Dorothy Hill 

School District Clerk 



122 



STATEMENT OF PAYMENTS 
1972 - 1973 

Salaries of District Officers 2,070.00 

Contracted Services for Administration 4,456.08 

Other Expenses for Administration 1,575.25 

Rinehart System 1,350.00 

Course Credits 425.00 

Textbooks and New Programs 11,030.85 

Library Books 3,707.43 

Audiovisual Rentals 135.20 

Filmstrips _- - 1,591.00 

Maps, Charts, Globes 471.21 

Other Audiovisual Materials 1,331.72 

Teaching Supplies 7,043.12 

Guidance & Texting 2,500.49 

Music 122.54 

Art 1,221.47 

Physical Education & Athletics 347.49 

Science 1,525.90 

Reading 5,210.58 

Weekly Readers 9 21.95 

Math Workbooks 1,59 2.88 

Office Supplies 231.55 

Graduation 25.00 

Professional Meetings 210.10 

Teacher's Workshop 2,744.52 

Professional Publications 185.54 

Report Cards & Records 197.40 



123 



Postage &. General Expense 

Truant Officer 

Physical Exams 

Nurses Supplies 

Nurses Travel 

Contracted Services for 
Transportation 

Janitors Supplies 

Rubbish Removal 

Septic Tank 

Heat 

Gas 

Electricity 

Telephone 

Other Expenses 



175.00 
50.00 
208.75 
197.98 
200.00 

101,009.80 

5,597.97 

770.00 

250.00 

10,643.86 

534.99 

12,407.48 

2,280.45 

64.15 



Replace Instructional Equipment 2,071.06 

Replace Non-instructional Equipment 424.14 

Repairs to Instructional Equipment 673.44 

Repairs to Non- instructional Equipment 966.02 

Contracted Services - Paint 749.25 



Repair Boiler 



Other 



FICA 



Retirement 



Butterf ield-Harmons Insurance 



Blue Cross 



Federal Monies 



District Monies 



335.78 

2,388.49 

31,677.97 

12,652.31 

10,541.48 

9,025.38 

14,112.76 

12,544.00 



124 



other Expenses for School Lunch 208.28 

Interscholastic Athletics 164.20 

Field Trips 622.00 

Assemblies 99.51 

Awards 167.00 

Transportation 212.00 

Officials ' ■ 370.00 

Coimnunity Activities-Salaries 496.90 

New Equipment 4,702.66 

Principal of Debt -- 107,000.00 

Interest on Debt 113,727.50 

Tuition in State 467,329.16 

Supervisory Union 2 2,913.00 

Tuition Out of State . " 3,6 24.00 

Tuition to Non-public Schools 5,138.00 

Tutoring 926.25 

ESEA Title I . .' 3,372.00 



125 



Salaries for Instruction: 



Amlaw, Sandra 


7 


,913.00 


Avery , Dorothy 


10 


,656.00 


Beeley, Donna 


- 7 


,702.00 


Bellisle, Lillian 


3 


,675.00 


Bickford, Deanna 


6 


,700.00 


Borry, Betty 


7 


,913.00 


Bovernick, Rodney 


6 


,700.00 


Brophy, Marie 


7 


,200.00 


Chalifoux, Ethel 


10 


,023.00 


Chase, Rebecca 


6 


,700.00 


Chervincky, Pauline 


7, 


326.88 


Conte , Anthony 


15 


,300.00 


Cormier , Joanne 


7 


,702.00 


Daher, Carol 


6 


,700.00 


Davison, Sandra 


7 


,702.00 


Deschenes , Katharine 


7 


,069.00 


Desilets, Brian 


7 


,702.00 


Doumas , Anthony 


7 


,385.00 


Dowling, Barbara 


9 


,390.00 


Dugan, William 


6 


,700.00 


Fairbanks , Gail 


8 


,968.00 


Forbes , Martha 


6 


,700.00 


Frederick, Rita 


10 


,023.00 


Fulton, Darcy 


9 


,179.00 


Gunning , Margaret 


9 


,179.00 


Hallowell , Benjamin 


10 


,128.00 


Hatalski , Lilian 


6 


,700.00 


Hogan, Constance 


7 


,069.00 


Holmes , Richard 


7 


,913.00 


Huard, Suzanne 


7 


,069.00 


Ilg, Pamela 


7 


,069.00 


Jordan, Julia 


10 


,023.00 


Katsoupis , John 


11 


,078.00 


Kelley, David 


13 


,750.00 


Leon, Miriam 


6 


,700.00 


McNulty, Dorothy 


10 


,445.00 


Malonson, Elaine 


3 


,500.00 


Martin , Raymond 


8 


,335.00 


Miller, Robert 


8 


,546.00 


Mooney , Joann 


7 


,385.00 


Mooney , Mary 


10 


,445.00 


Mulligan, Carol 


7 


,400.00 


Murphy , Kathryn 


4. 


563.61 


Organ , Jean 


7 


,702.00 


O'Leary, Mary 


6 


,700.00 


Pare, Denise 


6 


,700.00 


Psaledas, Arthur 


7 


,385.00 


Quinn, Mary 


8 


,546.00 


Richardson, Ruth 


10 


,445.00 


Riley, Judith 


8 


,124.00 


Rivard, Carol 


8 


,546.00 



126 



Rosa, Christina 

Routenberg., Diane 

Ryan, Alison 

Saracusa, Rosemary 

Saunderson, Millicent 

Shelley, Elizabeth 

Sirois, Robert 

Soczawa, Julie 

Tucker , Anne 

Wereska, Francis 

Wernick, Linda 

Meltzer, David 

Lamie, Betsey 

Anlaw, Sandra ( summer school) 

Beeley, Donna 

Desilets, Brian 

Frederick, Rita 

Fulton, Darcy 

Hogan, Constance 

Katsoupis , John 

Organ , Jean 

Rivard, Carol 

Rosa, Christina 

Ryan, Alison 

Sirois, Robert 

Substitutes 



Clerical Salaries: 

Mary Rutherford 
Natalie Newton 
Sandra Corbin 

Nurse - Salaries: 

June Groele 
Joyce Hamel 



Salaries of 



Custodians : 
Charles Chamberlain 
Raymond Couilliard 
Lional Dumais 
William Jelley 
Kimball Thurston 
George Masson 
George St. Laurent 
Spencer Chamberlain 
Andre Drouin 



7,385.00 




5,902.23 




7,702.00 




8,335.00 




7,385.00 




8,968.00 




7,702.00 




6,700.00 




7,385.00 




6,700.00 




7,069.00 




4,220.00 




110.00 




ool) 440.00 




440.00 




440.00 




440.00 




480.00 




480.00 




440.00 




480.00 




580.00 




440.00 




480.00 




540.00 




12,673.43 


$518,391.1 


3,900.00 




17.00 




4,425.00 


$8,342.00 


6,300.00 




5,880.00 


$12,180.00 


4,560.00 




6,136.00 




6,136.00 




6,136.00 




6,136.00 




5,538.00 




6,136.00 




950.00 




67.20 


$41,795.20 



127 




128 



STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 
DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE ADMINISTRATION 

February 7 , 1974 



Supervisory Union No. 27 
Mr. Peter G. Dolloff 
Superintendent of Schools 
Thorning Road 
Hudson, New Hampshire 03051 

Gentlemen: 

Due to a workload in excess of the personnel resources 
available to this Division during the calendar year 197 3, 
we have been unable to perform an examination and audit 
of the accounts and records of your Supervisory Union 
for the fiscal year ended June 30, 197 3 before the 
publication of the annual 197 2-7 3 School District report. 

We regret the inconvenience which this may cause and wish 
to assure you that an audit of your accounts will be 
scheduled as expeditiously as possible. 

We are pleased to inform you that the 197 3 Legislature 
has authorized additional positions for our audit staff. 
It is therefore expected that annual audits in the future 
will be made on a more timely basis. 

We appreciate your patience and understanding these 
circumstances . 

Very truly yours , 

Frederick E. Laplante 

Director 

DIVISION OF MUNICIPAL ACCOUNTING 

DEPT. OF REVENUE ADMINISTRATION 



SCHOOL WARRANT 
The State of New Hampshire 

To the inhabitants of the School District in the Town of Pelham, 
New Hampshire, qualified to vote in District affairs: 

You are hereby notified to meet at the Memorial School in said 
District on the 5th day of March, 1974 at 10:00 A.M. in the forenoon 
to act upon the following questions: 

1. To choose a Moderator for the coming year. 

2. To choose a Clerk for the ensuing year. 

3. To choose a Member of the School Board for the ensuing 
three years . 

4. To choose a Member of the School Board for the ensuing 
three years . 

5. To choose a Treasurer for the ensuing year. 

6. Shall the provisions for absentee ballot for the election 
of School District officers be adopted by this School 
District? 

The polls will be open at 10:00 A.M. and will close no sooner 
than 8:00 P.M. 

Given under our hands at said Pelham, New Hampshire this 12 
day of February, 1974. 



A True Copy of Warrant - Attest: 



Grace C. O'Hearn 


Donald 


Brock 


Philip 


Labranch 


Connie 


Lanseiqne-Case 


School Board 
Grace C. O'Hearn 


Donald 


Brock 


Philip 


Labranch 


Connie 


Lanseigne-Case 



School Board 



SCHOOL WARRANT 
The State of New Hampshire 

To the inhabitants of the School District in the Town of Pelham, 
New Hampshire, qualified to vote in District affairs: 

You are hereby notified to meet at the Memorial School in said 
District on the 13th day of March, 1974, at 7:30 P.M. to act upon 
the following articles: 

1. To determine and appoint the salaries of the School Board 
and Truant Officer and fix the compensation of any other 
officers or agents of the District. 

2. To hear the reports of Agents, Auditors, Committees or 
Officers chosen, and pass any vote relating thereto. 

3. To choose Agents, Auditors, and Committees in relation to 
any subject in this Warrant. 

4. To see if the District will vote to add the services of an 
art teacher and to appropriate the sum of $7,100 toward the 
salary of that teacher. 

5. To see if the District will vote to add the services of a 
music teacher and to appropriate the sum of $7,100 toward 
the salary of that teacher. 

6. To see if the District will vote to add the services of two 
additional classroom teachers and to appropriate the sum of 
$14,200 toward the salaries of those teachers. 

7. To see if the District will vote to add the services of a 
i^ time industrial arts teacher and a ^_ time home economics 
teacher and to appropriate the sum of $7,100 toward the 
salaries of those teachers. 



8. To see what sum of money the District will vote to raise and 
appropriate for the support of schools , for the payment of 
salaries for the School District and agents and for the pay- 
ment of the statutory obligations of the District, that is, 
to see if the School District will vote to accept the School 
District Budget as prepared by the Budget Committee or to 
take any other action thereon. 

9. To see if the School District will vote from this date 
forward to indemnify and save harmless from loss or damage 
any person employed by it, including the Superintendent of 
Schools and any member of the School Board, administrative 
staff or agencies, from personal financial loss and expense 
including reasonable legal fees and costs, if any, arising 
out of any claim, demand, suit or judgement by reason of 



Page 2 

School Warrant 

negligence or other act resulting in accidental injury to 
a person or accidental damage to or destruction of property 
if the indemnified person at the time of the accident re- 
sulting in the injury, damage or destruction was acting in 
the scope of his employment or office. 

10. By petition of Joyce E. Mason, Hubert L. Mason, Virginia 

M. Holt and others: The School Board is hereby directed by 
the voters of the District to make necessary provisions, 
including the proper allocation of funds for tuition and 
transportation, so that seniors attending classes at Alvirne 
High School for the school year 1974-1975 shall finish the 
senior year at said high school. 

Given under our hands at said Pelham the 16 day of February, 1974 

Grace C. Q'Hearn 

Donald Brock 



Philip Labranch 

R. Patrick Corbin 

Connie Lanseigne-Case 
School Board 



A True Copy of Warrant - Attest: 



Grace C. O'Hearn 



Donald Brock 



Philip Labranch 



R. Patrick Corbin 



Connie Lanseigne-Case 
School Board 



Form M-9 



STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 
DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE ADMINISTRATION 




1974-75 
BUDGET FORM FOR SCHOOL DISTRICTS WHICH HAVE ADOPTED 
THE PROVISIONS OF THE MUNICIPAL BUDGET LAW 



PELHAM SCHOOL DISTRICT 



DISTRIBUTION OF FORMS 

BUDGET (RSA 32:7): Forward one signed copy of the budget as approved by the 
Budget Committee to the Department of Revenue Administration. 



I 



I 



RSA 32:5 PREPARATION OF BUDGET. The budget committee shall prepare budgets according to forms 
prescribed by the Department of Revenue Administration for town expenditures, school district expenditures and 
village district expenditures. It shall hold at least one public hearing on each budget, public notice, and time of 
which shall be given at least seven days in advance. The budget committee shall confer with selectmen, school 
boards, village district commissioners and other officers and departments relative to estimated costs, revenues 
anticipated, and services performed; and it shall be the duty of all such officers and other persons to furnish such 
pertinent information to the budget committee. Selectmen, school boards, village district commissioners and 
department heads shall prepare a statement of estimated expenses and receipts for the ensuing year and submit the 
same to the budget committee at such time as the budget committee shall fix. The budget committee shall prepare 
and submit to the selectmen for them to post with the town warrant two copies of the budget prepared for the town 
at least fifteen days before the annual town meeting. It shall likewise prepare and submit to the school board, or 
village district commissioners two copies of a school district or village district budget to be acted upon at the school 
district or village district annual meetings at least fifteen days before said annual meeting for posting by the school 
board or the village district commissioners with the warrants for their respective meetings. 

« SEE INSTRUCTIONS FOR COMPLETING FORM ON PAGE 4 






SECTION 1 


APPROVED 
BUDGET 
1973-74 


1 






1 ■ ■ -- 

BUDG 

RECOMMEND! 
1974-75 


ET COMMITTEE 


PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATION 

i 


r 
SCHOOL BOARDS 
BUDGET 

1974-75 ; 

X X X xfx 


:d 


SUBMITTED 

WITHOUT 

RECOMMENDATION 


ICX). 


Administration 


X X X X 

.... -^-Q-^Q 


X 


X X X X 

3,070 


X 


X X X X 


X 




1 10. Salaries 


3,070 


00 


oo' 








135. Contracted Services i 


1,443 


0^ 


1,443 


00 


1,443 


00 






190. Other Expenses 


875 


op 


1.975 


00 


1,650 


00 






200. 


Instruction 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


210. Salaries 


590,027 


od 


[LX)66,349 


00 


1,048,139 


oo| 








215. Textbooks 1 


15,746 


oc 


46.946 


00 


45,546 


00| 






220. Library & Audiovisual Materials 


6,550 


oc 


44.253 


00 


24,102 


00 






230. Teaching Supplies 


22,260 


oc 


58.076 


00 


56.217 


00 






235. Contracted Services l 






^ ^ 












290. Other Expenses 


1,400 


oc 


42.028 


00 


33,873 


00 






300. 


Attendance Services 1 


50 


or 


50 


00 


50 


00 






400. 


Health Services 


l.'^,799 


or 


22,251 


00 i 


21,801 


00 






500. 


Pupil Transportation ! 


105,455 


oc 


93,440 


00 


93.440 


00 






600. 


Operation of Plant 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


610. Salaries 


49,980 


oc 


83,907 


00 


78,966 


00 






630. Supplies 


6.000 


oc 


8.600 


00 


8.600 


00 






635. Contracted Services 


1 ,^00 


oc 


2,550 


00 


2,400 


00 






640. Heat 


1 2 , 000 


oc 


27,628 


00 


18,000 


00 






645. Utilities 


1 -^,650 


oc 


78,077 


00 


76,732 


00 






690. Other Expenses 


















700. 


Maintenance of Plant 


5 .1^6 


oc 


7 J 2^7 


00 


c^,64R 


00 






800. 


Fixed Charges 


X X'X^ 


X 


X x! X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


850. Employee Retirement & F.I.C.A. 


53,641 


oc 


88,455 


00 


83,937 


00 






855. Insurance 


22,639 


oc 


52,859 


00 


5 2,845 


00 






860. Rent 


















890. Other Expenses 






_ 




^ ^ 








900* 


School Lunch & Spec. Milk Program 


2^ j^^ll 


oc 


■^2, ^n<^ 


00 


32, ^ofi 


00 




1 

1 


1000. 


Student-Body Activities 


5,06 2 


or 


38,686 


00 


36,126 


00 




1 


1100. 


Community Activities 


596 


oc 


632 


00 


497 


00 




1 


1200. 


Capital Outlay 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


1265. Sites 


_ ^ 




— — 




— — 








1266. Buildings 


_ _ 




— — 




— — 






— 




1267. Equipment 


1 ,550 


Of 


1,842 


00 


950 


oc 




1300. 


Debt Service 


X X k X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 




1370. Principal of Debt 


232,000 


oc 


232,000 


00 


232,000 


00 






1371. Interest on Debt 


164,960 


oc 


154,835 


00 


154,835 


00 





1 390. Other Debt Service 


_ _ 




— — 




- - 








1477. 


Outgoing Transfer Accounts in State 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


IT 


1477.1. Tuition 


562.748 


oc 


6,000 


00 


6,000 


00 






1477.2. Transportation 


_ _ 




— — 




— — 








1477.3. Supervisory Union Expenses 


29,638 


oc 


32.973 


00 






32,973 


00 


1477.5. Payments into Cop. Res. Funds 






— — 




- - 








1477.9. Other Expenses 


_> ^ 




_ __ 




— — 






X 


1478. 


Outgoing Transfer Acc'ts. out of State 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


\ 


X X X X 


1478.1. Tuition 


2,092 


oc 


^ — 




- - 






1478.2. Transportation 






»- •— 




— _ . 






1478.9. Other Expenses 


_ 




M ^ 




— — 








1479. 


Expenditures to other than Pub. Schools 


7,100 


oc 


7,400 


00 


7,400 


00 






1600. 


Adult Education 






_ — 




_ _ 








1700. 


Summer School 


4,500 


oc 


4,500 


00 


4,500 


00 






Contingency Fund 










_ _ 








Deficit Approp. 


_ ^ 




— — 




— — 








Supplemental Approp. 


^ _ 




_ _ 




— — 









1900 


K.ciF.A ftQ : 1 


3,619 


oc 


3.372 


00 


3,372 


00 




















— 




TOTAL APPROPRIATIONS 


L,964,557 


oc 


2,243 , 740 


00 


2,134,445 


00 


32,973 


00 



'FEDERAL. » DISTRICT FUNDS 



—2 



SECTION II 






ESTIMATED REVENUES 


i REVENUES & CREDITS AVAILABLE 
TO REDUCE SCHOOL TAXES 


APPROVED 
REVENUES 

1973-74 


SCHOOL BOARDS 

BUDGET 

1974-75 


BUDGET 
COMMITTEE 

1974-75 


I UNENCUMBERED BALANCE 


81,652 


03 










Revenue from State Sources: 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


Sweepstakes 


22,530 


0( 


11,802 


00 


11,80200 


Foundation Aid 


53,341 


oc 


100,717 


12 


100,71712 


School Building Aid 


47,328 


oc 


69,675 


84 


69,67584 


Area Vocational School 














Driver Education 














Intellectually Retarded 














Child Benefit Services 


1,292 


oc 


1,292 


00 


1,29200 
















Revenue from Federal Sources: 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


NDEA-Title Ill-Science, Math & Lang. 














NDfcA-Title V-Guidance & Testing 














Vocational Education 














National Forest Reserve 














Flood Control 














Sch. Lunch & Special Milk Progrann 


12,000 


oc 


12,000 


00 


12,00000 


PL815 (Impacted Area-Cap. Outlay) 














PL 874 (Impacted Area-Cur. Oper.) 














PL 89-10 (ESEA) 


3.619 


oc 


3.572 


DO 


3.572t)0 






























Local Revenue Except Taxes: 


X X X X 


X 


X X XX 


X 


X X X X 


X 


Tuition 














Trust Fund Income 














Rent 














Other Revenue from Local Sources 


100 


00 


100 


DO 


100 DO 
















Bonds-Notes & Capital Res. Funds: 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


X X X X 


X 


Bond or Note Issues 


__ _ 




^ _ 




^ _ 




Withdrawals from Cap. Res. Funds 


— — 




— — 




— — 




TOTAL SCHOOL REVENUES and CREDITS 


221,862 


03 


199,158 


56 


199,158 


96 


niCTPirT A^^F^^AAFMT ^^ . > 


1,742,694 


97 


2,044,581 


D4 


2,044,581 


04 




TOTAL APPROPRIATIONS 


L,964,557 


00 


2,243,740 


DO 


2,243,740 


00 





Detail on items under Capital Outlay in 1974-75 Budget to be financed by bonds, notes and/or withdrawals from capital 
reserve funds: 



PURPOSE 



AMOUNT 



197475 BUDGET OF THE SCHOOL DISTRICT 

OF PELHAM , N. H. 

natfi February 18 1974 



Budget Committee 

Marianne Thompson 



Daniel Atwood 



Dianne Wescotte 




James Tremblay 


Russell Corbin 




James Powers 


Nathan Boutwell 



Dorothy Hardy 



Philip Labranch 



—3— 



INSTRUCTIONS FOR COMPLETING FORM 

SECTION I-APPROPRIATIONS. Enter the budget as approved by the Department of Revenue Administration under 
the columns headed Budget 1973-74. Enter all regular and special appropriations including special appropriations to be 
financed by bonds, notes and withdrawals from capital reserve funds in the column headed Budget 1974-75. Offsetting 
items for the latter items are to be made in SECTION II-REVENUES AND CREDITS. Deficit or Supplemental 
Appropriations are to be entered in the space provided. A deficit appropriation is made in the case where there are 
insufficient revenues available or anticipated prior to the close of the school year from which the appropriations as 
voted may be financed and will require an additional tax levy. A supplemental appropriation is made in the case where 
excess general fund revenues are available or anticipated before the end of the school year from which the 
appropriations may be financed and will not require additional funds to be raised by taxation. In the case of a 
"supplemental" appropriation offset the amount in SECTION II by writing in "offset to supplemental appropriation" 
on the blank line immediately following the caption Other Revenue from Local Sources. The total appropriations 
actually voted by the school district meeting to be raised by taxation, cannot exceed by ten percent (10%) the total 
appropriation as recommended by the Budget Committee, less amounts to be raised by bond and long term notes issued 
and withdrawals from capital reserve funds. 

CONTINGENCY FUND (RSA 198:4b) Every school district annually by an article in the warrant and the governing 
body of a city upon recommendation of the school board, when the operating of the schools is by a department of the 
city, may establish a contingency fund to meet the cost of unanticipated expenses that may arise during the year. Such 
fund shall not exceed one per cent of the amount appropriated for school purposes, exclusive of capital expenditures 
and amortization of debt, during the preceding year. A detailed report of all expenditures from the contingency fund 
shall be made annually by the school board and published with their report. 

SECTION II-ESTIMATED REVENUES AND CREDITS. Enter in Column 1, Budget 1973-74, the revenues and credits 
as revised and approved by the Department of Revenue Administration in setting the 1973-74 school assessment. Enter 
in Column 2 the best estimate of 1974-75 revenue available at the time of preparation of the budget. 

DISTRICT ASSESSMENT. Items submitted without recommendations by the Budget Committee (Column 4, page 2) 
are not to be included in arriving at the district assessment. If any of the items submitted without recommendation are 
voted they will be accounted for in the report of vote to be submitted by the school district clerk following the annual 
meeting. 

The district assessment from towns and cities is obtained by deducting the total school revenues and credits from the 
total amount actually voted (Column 3, Section I). Balance report by adding the total revenues and credits to the 
district assessment. 



— 4 — 



Office of Selectmen 
Town Hall 

03076 



Pelham, N.H, 



R F D Box Holder 
P. 0. Box Holder 
Local 



Bulk Rate 
Postage Paid 

Permit #4 
Pelham, N.H. 
03076 




1973 annual town report pelham n.h.